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Orlando removes one of its last vestiges of the Confederacy from the public eye. By Monivette Cordeiro, page 11

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FREE | JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017

Publisher Graham Jarrett Editor Jessica Bryce Young Editorial Staff Writer Monivette Cordeiro Calendar Editor Thaddeus McCollum Music Editor Matthew Moyer Digital Content Editor Colin Wolf Contributors Peg Aloi, Rob Bartlett, Jen Cray, Jason Ferguson, Hannah Glogower, Alma Hill, Scott Horn, Liv Jonse, Holly V. Kapherr, Faiyaz Kara, Seth Kubersky, Bao Le-Huu, Cameron Meier, Richard Reep, Joey Roulette, Leah Sandler, Steve Schneider, Madelenie Scott, Nicolette Shurba, Abby Stassen Editorial Interns Jacob Galvin, Kristin James, Virginia Vasquez

Advertising Director of Sales Jeff Kruse Major Accounts Specialist Leslie Egan Senior Multimedia Account Executives Debbie Garcia, Lori Green, Dan Winkler Multimedia Account Executives Scott Navarro, Scott Spar Classified and Legal Rep Jerrica Schwartz Advertising Coordinator Danielle Lebron Marketing and Events Events Director Zackary Rowe Events and Promotions Manager Brad Van De Bogert Marketing and Events Coordinator Rachel Hoyle

11 Cover design by Chris Tobar Rodriguez; photo by Monivette Cordeiro

Creative Services Art Director Chris Tobar Rodriguez Production Lead Designer Melissa McHenry Graphic Designer Daniel Rodriguez Business Operations Manager Hollie Mahadeo Business Assistant Allysha Willison Circulation Circulation Manager Collin Modeste Euclid Media Group Chief Executive Officer Andrew Zelman Chief Operating Officers Chris Keating, Michael Wagner Human Resources Director Lisa Beilstein Digital Operations Coordinator Jaime Monzon VP of Digital Services Stacy Volhein euclidmediagroup.com National Advertising: Voice Media Group 1-888-278-9866, voicemediagroup.com Orlando Weekly Inc. 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, Florida 32801 orlandoweekly.com

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NEWS + FEATURES

FOOD + DRINK

7 Your Words

21 Keep stalling

Readers react to the June 21, 2017, issue

Rasa brings Malaysian street fare to the tidier strip of West Sand Lake Road

31 Picks This Week

21 Tip Jar

35 This Little Underground

7 This Modern World 7 ICYMI News you need to know but may have missed in the past week

9 Informed Dissent On the Senate’s no-good, very bad health care bill

11 Goodbye, Johnny!

MUSIC 31 On the frontlines Politically charged hardcore band War on Women aim for radical change on this year’s Warped Tour

Chef Kevin Fonzo wins the inaugural BITE Award, Foxtail Coffee Co. teams up with DoveCote, plus more in our weekly food roundup

Great live music rattles Orlando every night The Districts preview massive new sound in Florida debut; Dull and Audiotourism revive ’90s indie-rock glory

25 Recently Reviewed Short takes on restaurants we’ve reviewed recently

Orlando removes one of its last vestiges of the Confederacy from the public eye

Phone 407-377-0400 Fax 407-377-0420 Orlando Weekly is published every week by Euclid Media Group Orlando Distribution Orlando Weekly is available free of charge, limited to one copy per reader. Copyright notice: The entire contents of Orlando Weekly are copyright 2017 by Euclid Media Group LLC. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission of the publisher is prohibited. Publisher does not assume any liability for unsolicited manuscripts, materials, or other content. Any submission must include a stamped, self-addressed envelope. All editorial, advertising, and business correspondence should be mailed to the address listed above. Subscriptions: Additional copies or back issues may be purchased at the Orlando Weekly offices for $1. Six-month domestic subscriptions may be purchased for $75; one-year subscriptions for $125. Periodical Postage Pending at Orlando, FL POSTMASTER: Send address changes to ORLANDO WEEKLY 16 W. Pine St. Orlando, FL 32801.

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ARTS + CULTURE 17 The architecture of happiness

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FILM

CALENDAR

27 Agency provocateur The Beguiled is a cult 1970s erotic thriller, remade for arthouse scrutiny

British architect Sir David Adjaye is tapped to design the new Winter Park library and events center

27 Film Listings

19 Live Active Cultures

Movies playing this week: Baby Driver, Despicable Me 3 and more

The next best thing to being there is TEDx, independently organized and freely licensed events inspired by the TED model that are held around the world

36 Selections 38 The Week 39 Down the Road

Cinema-oriented events to go see this week

Back Pages

29 On Screens in Orlando

50 Gimme Shelter 50 Savage Love 51 Classifieds

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‘s

Readers react to the June 21, 2017, issue. In the June 21 issue, our story “Lynxed in” weighed the pros and cons of Orlando’s Lynx bus system. @John A. Paz I lived in Orlando for two decades before moving to Sydney, Australia, two years ago. In Sydney … during peak hour the buses come every 10 minutes. I’ve an app that can tell me exactly where a bus is, and even how full it is. I’ve never lived further than a moderate 10-minute walk from a bus stop. And the ticket system is electronic, so I can top up my balance from my mobile phone. In Orlando, even as an athletic male I’d feel vulnerable taking the bus. No shelters, poor lighting and long wait times made me feel exposed. I’ve lived in a city where public transit is a priority, and it’s increased the quality of mine and my family’s lives many times over. @S. A. Yonan I don’t understand why Orlando hasn’t made any plans to do any high speed transportation system. There

are cities smaller than the Orlando area that already have a light rail, rapid bus transit (busway) or bus only highway. This is a tourist area and it’s ridiculous there aren’t any. @Aaron Gombar The bus “shelters” are nothing more than signs in some places on the side of a busy road so you get the added bonus of sweating to death in the sun or being soaked in the rain. Not to mention that many Lynx stops are littered with dime bags, used syringes, dirty diapers, and every other type of trash that adorns the luxurious bus stop.  @Andrea Penuela Gaping hole in this article is simply the way Orlando area has grown and where people live. Densities are simply too low to have an efficient system and subdivisions make connectivity inefficient. This isn’t just about pressing for funding, it’s also about adopting form based codes and pressing developers to create more livable spaces that allow for more efficient infrastructure. Other cities that have better transportation systems are also older and have more areas adopting grid systems and complete streets.

ICYMI ILLUSTRATION BY CHRIS TOBAR RODRIGUEZ

LGBTQ advocates call out Rick Scott, the Sabal Trail pipeline starts pumping, Florida has a new medical marijuana law and other things you may have missed this week. »

Advocates take on Rick Scott for failing to sign LGBTQ anti-discrimination order after Pulse:

A year after a gunman murdered 49 people at the gay nightclub Pulse, LGBTQ advocates say Gov. Rick Scott broke his promise by failing to sign an order that would protect state employees against discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity. Leaders with Equality Florida and state Rep. Carlos Guillermo Smith say in the days following the mass shooting, they met privately with Scott’s staff to ask the governor to sign an executive order. Smith said the governor’s team promised they would take action. But months after one of the worst hate crimes against LGBTQ people, Scott hasn’t done squat except for proclaiming June 12 as “Pulse Remembrance Day.” In response, Scott’s office issued a statement saying, “Florida is a state that does not tolerate discrimination of any form.”

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Sabal Trail pipeline starts pumping natural gas to Florida:

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Florida has a new medical marijuana law, but smoking is still barred:

Despite constant protests and the continuing outcry from environmental advocates, the 515-mile Sabal Trail pipeline started pumping natural gas to Florida from Alabama on June 14. The $3.2 billion project from Spectra Energy snakes through Alabama, Georgia and down to Central Florida to connect with a compressor station near Reunion and a smaller pipeline through the Kissimmee and Hunter’s Creek areas. The pipeline tunnels underground to sit above the Floridan aquifer, which is the primary drinking source for millions who live in the state. Environmentalists have long said the Sabal Trail pipeline could potentially jeopardize the source of clean water for millions and threaten Florida’s natural environment.

Gov. Rick Scott signed a bill last week implementing a plan for the medical marijuana amendment voters approved last November. While the law resolves issues lawmakers had with growers and dispensing outlets, it still bans patients from smoking medical cannabis. Orlando attorney John Morgan, who financed pro-Amendment 2 efforts, has indicated that he will sue to overturn the ban.

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Orlando holds anti-violence vigil in honor of slain Muslim teen:

As Ramadan came to an end last week, Muslim organizations and other advocates held an anti-violence vigil for Nabra Hassanen, a 17-year-old Muslim girl from Virginia who was kidnapped and beaten to death with a baseball bat as she left the mosque with friends. “It is our duty to make sure no one ever goes though the same thing that Nabra went through,” said 14-year-old Zyba Sheikh. “We shouldn’t have to be afraid to walk with our hijabs from the mosque. We shouldn’t have to be afraid to make it clear that we are Muslim. No one should ever have to hide their identity.” mcordeiro@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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A KILLER, DRAFTED IN DARKNESS On the Senate’s no-good, very bad health care bill There is one thing about which

you can be sure: If the Senate health care bill passes, people will die. A lot of people. That sounds hyperbolic. But it’s true. In 2009, before Obamacare, a study in the American Journal of Public Health linked a lack of health insurance to 45,000 deaths per year. (This paper covered one of those deaths, that of South Orlandoan Charlene Dill, in depth.) Last year, the Urban Institute estimated that between 27,000 and nearly 36,000 people a year would die prematurely if the Affordable Care Act were repealed. Last week, the Center for American Progress, working with a Harvard professor, projected that, should the Senate bill pass, some 27,000 people would die prematurely in 2026. These studies were based on statistical modeling rather than hard body counts, so their findings are debatable. But the undergirding logic is simple: People without health insurance don’t see doctors as often, and they tend not to get the same frequency or quality of care. Hence, they die sooner. For the sake of argument, assume these numbers are wild exaggerations. Assume the real number is one-fifth what the Center for American Progress came up with. That’s still 5,400 people a year – more than 1 and a half times the number who perished during 9/11, and we’ve been fighting a war for 16 years now over that.

This tragedy we’re planning by design. The Affordable Care Act, for all of its sundry imperfections, reduced the rate of uninsured Americans to an all-time low, from 16.6 percent of the non-elderly population in 2013 to 10 percent in 2016, according to the Kaiser Family Foundation. It did so through generous subsidies for middle- and lower-income people and the expansion of Medicaid, paid for by taxes on the wealthy. It also made the health insurance plans people purchased worth something. Insurers could no longer offer cheap plans with insanely high deductibles that covered almost nothing. While about 29 million people remain uninsured, this is progress. The Senate’s health care bill would undo all of it. As I write this, there’s no Congressional Budget Office score of the so-called Better Care Reconciliation Act of 2017, so we don’t know how many people will lose insurance. The bill was written in secret by a dozen male Republicans and unveiled to the public on Thursday; a CBO analysis should come early next week, with the Senate voting a few days later. There will also be none of the endless hearings and debates and town halls and amendments that characterized the passage of the ACA in 2009 and 2010. No, this was done in darkness, because the men who crafted it know you’re not

cover less, which in turn will make it going to like what you see. In broad terms, the BCRA keeps the more difficult for sicker people to find basic structure of its House companion, plans they can afford. So while the ACA’s the American Health Care Act, which pre-existing condition mandate will still the CBO projected would cost 23 million exist on paper, it will be watered down in people their insurance coverage. It evis- practice. It also lowers the income threshold for cerates Medicaid, a program that helps the poor and disabled, and reduces the health care tax credits, from 400 percent tax credits that help people afford cover- of the federal poverty line to 350 percent. age. This is done to offset $1 trillion in tax For those who still receive the subsidies, cuts, 40 percent of which will go to the they’ll pay for less, as the subsidy amount top 1 percent of earners. (Warren Buffet is pegged to a less-comprehensive, highestimates he’ll save about $680,000 on his er-deductible plan. In other words, you’ll get crappier health care, and you’ll pay tax bill.) That’s $400 billion to the 1 percent, more for it. Again, this is all being done not to while tens of millions of people lose their improve health health care. How care, but to is that moral? finance a $1 trilAnd it gets There will be none of lion tax cut for worse. In 2019, the the rich. Again, Senate bill elimithe endless hearings and I ask, how is this nates what are debates and town halls moral? called cost-sharand amendments that It’s not. And ing reductions, characterized the passage they know that. which help poor of the ACA. No, this was Which is why it people with outwas crafted in of-pocket medical done in darkness, because the shadows, and expenses. As NBC the men who crafted it why it will be News noted, for know you’re not going to muscled through those who earn like what you see. with only a modi150 percent of the cum of debate. federal poverty The Republicans line – $36,500 for know it doesn’t a family of four – those CSRs reduced the average deduct- stand up to scrutiny. They know it is utterly devoid of empathy. They know ible from $3,609 to $255. Gone, too, will be the guarantee of that it’s mean, to borrow a word from what are called essential health benefits President Trump. They know it will hurt – things like maternity and mental health people. They know people will die. They just don’t care. care that the ACA forced all insurers to cover. This will allow insurers to move @jeffreybillman on Twitter healthy people into lower-cost plans that feedback@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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Goodbye Johnny! Orlando removes one of its last vestiges of the Confederacy from the public eye STO RY A N D P HOTOS BY M ON I V ET T E COR D EI RO

T

he morning sky was still dark above the waters of Lake Eola as city workers quietly began dismantling the concrete embodiment of a 152-year-old myth of nobility. After lording over Orlando’s downtown park for over a century, the “Johnny Reb” Confederate statue was hoisted down from its pedestal last Tuesday, without much fanfare, onto a flatbed truck. Perhaps anticipating the torch-wielding white nationalists who protested the takedown of a Gen. Robert E. Lee statue in Virginia, the city set up a chain-link fence perimeter around the monument, placed cop cars at each end of North Eola Drive and didn’t send out a media alert until just before 6 a.m. It didn’t take long for Johnny Reb to come down – no adhesive or dowels supported the 800-pound statue. Through the decades of hurricane winds and rain that have pummeled Orlando, the monument never toppled over, by the grace of gravity – though it was discolored and covered in grey lichen. Through the afternoon, workers carefully removed the monument’s

white panels etched with rifles and a parting message from the local Annie Coleman chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, who commissioned the statue in 1911 and placed it in the park in 1917. “The cause for which he suffers was lost; the people for whom he fought were crushed,” the inscription says. “The monument shall stand through the years to come as our loving tribute to the Confederate soldier and as a memorial of his heroic courage, his unparalleled devotion and his unselfish patriotism.” By the end of the day, any remnant of Johnny Reb was gone from Lake Eola, bound for a storage facility and repairs. The city plans to reassemble the statue at the Confederate veterans section of the city’s Greenwood Cemetery, a process that could take six weeks. Orlando’s Confederate statue came down easily compared to other monuments dedicated to the “Lost Cause,” a revisionist myth that paints the Confederate cause in the Civil War as a heroic, noble struggle for states’ rights and a Southern way of life

against overwhelming Union forces – and leaves out the part about protecting the institutions of slavery and white supremacy that powered the region’s economy. (Consider this, from a speech delivered by Alexander Stephens, Vice President of the Confederate States of America, on March 21, 1861, just a few weeks before the first shots of the American Civil War: “Our new Government is founded upon exactly the opposite ideas; its foundations are laid, its cornerstone rests, upon the great truth that the negro is not equal to the white man; that slavery, subordination to the superior race, is his natural and moral condition.”) Across the South and the nation, the Confederacy was honored with statues, monuments, flags, street names, park names, school names and even state holidays. A 2016 report from the Southern Poverty Law Center found 1,503 of these symbols in public spaces across America, including more than 61 in Florida. For decades, black leaders and activists have tried to get them removed, but Confederate emblems started facing increased public scrutiny after the 2015 Charleston massacre in which Dylann Roof, indoctrinated online by white supremacist ideology, tried to start a “race war” by killing nine Africanorlandoweekly.com

Americans at the historic Emanuel A.M.E. Church. When photos surfaced of Roof posing with the same Confederate flag seen by some Southerners as a symbol of heritage and pride, public pressure forced South Carolina officials to remove the flag from state grounds. Julian Chambliss, a history professor at Rollins College, says a new generation of Americans who are concerned about race and gender equity has put pressure on municipalities to reject hate if they want to attract young people and move their cities into the 21st century. Still, some have decided to keep their Confederate monuments – like Hillsborough County, where commissioners voted to keep a Confederate memorial in front of its courthouse and add a “diversity” mural behind it. After months of court battles and clashing protesters, the city of New Orleans finally removed its last Confederate monument last month. In an eloquent speech after the final statue was taken down, New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu said the monuments were not just erected to honor Confederate statesmen, but to hide the truth of the Confederacy’s intentions. “[These statues] are not just innocent remembrances of a benign history,” Landrieu said. “These monuments purposefully celebrate a fictional, sanitized Confederacy; ignoring the death, ignoring the enslavement, and the terror that it actually stood for. After the Civil War, these statues were a part of that terrorism as much as a burning cross on someone’s

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lawn; they were erected purposefully to send a strong message to all who walked in their shadows about who was still in charge in this city.” In Orlando, there were no such platitudes from local officials about the removal of “Johnny Reb.” The effort to remove the Confederate statue at Lake Eola Park was launched in 2015 by the progressive group Organize Now, who started circulating a petition asking for the statue to be moved to a museum. After getting some pushback from people who wanted to keep the monument at Lake Eola, city staff were directed to explore options for the future of the statue. Local officials were mum on the Confederate monument until last month, when former Orlando Sentinel journalist David Porter made a video calling on the city to remove the statue before Orlando United Day on June 12, when residents would be gathering in a ceremony at Lake Eola to honor the 49 people murdered by a hate-filled gunman at the gay nightclub Pulse. “After last year’s Pulse massacre, local officials stood up against hatred and saluted diversity,” Porter said in the video. “Yet the Confederate statue remains in Lake Eola. Orlando leaders need to ask themselves, ‘Do you support white supremacy over people of color?’” Porter says he started looking into the statue after doing a news special on it for 98.5 The Wire, a Pine Hills radio station. When he called the city to get more information on the removal process, staff didn’t have a clear answer. Porter decided he was going to go to a city council meeting and bring up the issue to commissioners, so he made a Facebook event inviting people to come with him. As more and more residents signed up, others started directing racist comments and even threats toward Porter. “Somebody needed to take a stand and say something about it,” he says. “I think a lot of people don’t know you can go down to city council meetings and confront them and let them know what you think. Racism is still very much alive and rampant in Florida.” At the city council meeting on May 15, dozens of protesters flooded the outside of City Hall with red Confederate battle flags they carried over their shoulders; most were from outside Orlando. Some got into screaming matches with counter-protesters, arguing that the 1861 war was not about slavery at all, while others at the meeting said removing the statue would dishonor veterans and be tantamount to historical erasure. Patricia Schnurr, a member of the Annie Coleman chapter, told the crowd that after the war, women worked to put up the statues to honor their Confederate fathers, brothers and husbands who had served

because nobody else was doing it. The Annie Coleman chapter held bake sales, ice cream socials and other fundraisers to pay $2,400 for the statue, which would be about $60,000 today. The monument was originally placed in 1911 across from what is now the Orange County Regional History Center on the intersection of Magnolia and Central Avenue. It moved to Lake Eola in 1917 after becoming a traffic hazard. “I’ve spent my entire life preserving history and heritage for my country,” she says. “The monument should be left in Lake Eola so that everybody can have a hand in looking at it. We have a right to keep it where we want it.” Besides, Schnurr added, there are streets in Orlando named after Confederate soldiers, including Parramore and Shine, as well as schools. “Now because of political correctness and so forth, everybody is interested in knocking down the monument,” she says. “Why? What are you going to do after you’ve knocked it down? It’s not going to solve a thing.” Porter told the crowd his skin and name are a “badge of slavery” that don’t allow him to forget what the Civil War was actually about or what happened to African-Americans after it. He says most people don’t know that Florida led the nation per capita in lynchings from 1877 to 1950, with 331 of them. During the same time period in Orange County, 34 black people were lynched, including July Perry. Perry was hung from a light pole in Orlando in 1920 after he and other black residents tried to vote in Ocoee. Days before the election, more than 500 Ku Klux Klan members paraded on the streets of Orange Avenue to “remind the people here that the South was not dead nor sleeping,” according to archives from the Evening Reporter-Star, in a clear effort to intimidate black voters from going to the polls. When Perry and other African-Americans tried to vote, they were turned away violently. White people from Orlando and other surrounding areas descended on Ocoee and razed the black community to the ground, killing an unknown number of black people. Similar terrorizing of black communities happened in Rosewood and Groveland in the following years. Porter says it was insulting to hear some of the comments about Confederate monuments being tributes to all veterans. “My father served in World War II and other members of my family have served in the U.S. military,” he says. “One of my grandfathers was a guard at a POW camp for captured German soldiers. When he was bringing them on a train, they could go into the café and eat, but he, because of the color of his skin, had to stay outside. To say this honors them shows you don’t know your history.” Mayor Buddy Dyer told those gathered at the meeting that in college, he had a

Protesters outside City Hall, May 15

Confederate flag on his wall next to a poster of Farrah Fawcett as a symbol of pride in his Southern heritage. Later on, he understood why others perceived it as a glorification of white supremacy and a vestige of slavery. The mayor didn’t need the council’s approval to have the statue relocated, but nonetheless, he got a consensus agreement from the majority of commissioners. “I believe this proposal balances the inclusive morals of our community today, while carefully preserving historic artifacts from our past that can be used to further educate and serve as important lessons in today’s society,” Dyer said. Moving the almost 9-ton monument will cost about $120,000, according to city spokesperson Cassandra Lafser. Before it was disassembled, a group from the University of South Florida came to take photos of the statue using 3-D imaging software, says Don Price, sexton for Greenwood Cemetery. The modeling helps staff catalog the repairs that will need to be made: cracks and separations on the Confederate statue must be fixed and the rifle, which has fallen off twice, replaced. “He’s in bad shape,” Price says. “He’s been hit by lightning. He needs a good clean and shine. He’s been repaired a couple of times; his hands have been repaired. He was at Lake Eola a long time, so he has some city smells, mostly of urine.” When workers took apart the statue, they discovered a rusty box weighing about three pounds tucked into its base. The 100-year-old time capsule likely contains documents and photographs assembled by the women in the Annie Coleman chapter who commissioned the monument. The city has not opened the box yet because orlandoweekly.com

it wants to make sure it doesn’t damage anything. “If there’s anything in there, it’s probably dust by now,” Price says. “The place it was in was not sealed, so ants were all over the box and roaches were in that space. It was not an airtight area, so I have a feeling that critters over the years may have mangled everything.” While the city may not know what’s in the box yet, at least one person claims to know the time capsule’s secret. Patricia Schnurr says the capsule contains a Confederate battle flag, Confederate money, a framed picture of Gen. Robert E. Lee and some type of certificate, according to the chapter’s archives. “In 1911, they had a big ceremony for the monument down in front of the courthouse on Main Street, now Magnolia Avenue,” she says. “The mayor was there and all these other dignitaries, as well as Benjamin Robinson and other Confederate soldiers. Robinson’s granddaughter actually pulled the sheet off the statue.” Schnurr knows by memory a lot of Orlando’s Confederate history, as well as the military history of other battles in the U.S. and across the world. Yet she knows little about the Ocoee massacre or other aspects of local African-American history, saying she hasn’t made a concerted effort to study it. Like the members of many other Confederate groups, Schnurr says the Civil War wasn’t about slavery, adding that the “only reason why Southerners fought is because people came down here and attacked them.” In fact, the secession declarations from several states cited slav-

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Greenwood Cemetery Sexton Don Price

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ery, including the declaration from Texas, which stated, “We hold as undeniable truths that the governments of the various States, and of the confederacy itself, were established exclusively by the white race, for themselves and their posterity; that the African race had no agency in their establishment; that they were rightfully held and regarded as an inferior and dependent race, and in that condition only could their existence in this country be rendered beneficial or tolerable.” Schnurr believes the time capsule should be given back to the Annie Coleman chapter because they’re the ones who put it there in the first place. “If they were so offended by having the monument down there, they should also be offended by what was inside the monument,” she says. “Just give it back to us so you don’t have to be offended anymore.” Orlando’s Confederate statue will be reassembled and placed in the Confederate veterans section of the Greenwood cemetery with additional panels that give historical context and serve as an educational tool. Price says the Greenwood Cemetery is an appropriate place for the statue because so many of Orlando’s historical figures are buried here in the same section, including Orlando Mayor William Jewell and Andrew Jackson Barber, who founded a cattle and agricultural dynasty across Central Florida. The reassembled statue will face north toward the Union states, instead of the way it’s facing now, which is west toward Parramore, Orlando’s largely African-American neighborhood. Price

says the city wants to make sure the statue isn’t facing any particular community. “This is the Confederate section of the cemetery,” Price says. “So historically, it belongs here. We’re the keeper of the history.” Chambliss, though, says it may still be problematic to re-erect the statue because it continues the false narrative of memorialization, even if it’s not in a public place anymore, and because July Perry is buried in the same cemetery, as well as some victims of the Pulse massacre. “Statues like that aren’t about memorializing the dead,” he says. “They affirmed white supremacy, Jim Crow … people get so upset because they say it’s their family history, but it’s not OK for you to ignore my lived experience in favor of your imaginary truth.” Price says he would love to see similar plaques in the ceremony for the Pulse victims and Perry. He talks about Perry and 1920s segregation to visitors on his midnight walking tour through the cemetery, which features other historical Orlando figures. Chambliss says it all depends on how the statue is put into context for visitors. “Those are symbols of anti-black violence that victimized black and white people and other ethnicities under the ideology of what it represents,” he says. “People killed, maimed and tortured for it. “There’s now a visible marker of the Confederacy at the cemetery. I mean, I don’t think July Perry wants to be in that cemetery. It might turn out OK, but eventually, I think someone might say something.” feedback@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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[ A+C profile ]

THE ARCHITECTURE OF HAPPINESS British architect Sir David Adjaye is tapped to design the new Winter Park library and events center BY RICHA RD REEP

L

ast Tuesday night, British architect David Adjaye – Sir David Adjaye, since receiving a knighthood in December 2016 – addressed a crowd of Winter Parkers anxious to hear what is going to become of their beloved library. “Architecture has soft power,” he said. Quiet and somewhat self-effacing, Adjaye showed a few slides of other libraries he’s designed, as well as the National Museum of African American History and Culture

that he recently completed in Washington, D.C. Adjaye likes libraries because they are not just repositories of knowledge, but “part of the contemporary condition and our future trajectories.” Bookstores are getting scarcer and scarcer, and as for libraries, Sir David – winner of the Panerai London Design Medal, the British analog of the Pritzker Prize – is designing more and more of them. But they are not just shelves groaning with old novels and reference tomes. Adjaye’s libraries

include community rooms for reading clubs, maker spaces, learning laboratories: His modern structures expand the original notion of the public library as a free and open source of knowledge. The Winter Park Public Library is an independent nonprofit organization, not part of the Orange County Library System. It currently occupies a three-story, 1960s prismatic brick box near the Alfond Inn, nestled among historic homes and facing busy Fairbanks. In 2014, under a new director, a series of public meetings were convened around the question of whether to stay and renovate or move and build new. In March 2016, Winter Park voters approved a ballot question on the new facility, voting yes by a narrow but definitive margin. For most cities, this would have been the end of the process, but in Winter Park, the vocal minority refused (and still refuses) to give up. A querulous “stay and renovate” orlandoweekly.com

faction has continued its campaign, filing lawsuits and muddying the waters enough that the library brought in the venerable Aspen Institute, a think tank specializing in communities, who eventually issued a report called “Winter Park Rising to the Challenge: A Report of the Winter Park Library Dialogue.” In December, a judge ruled that construction bonds could be issued, but the “Save Our Library WP” group said they might still appeal. These public meetings happened to hash out the role of the library – now, and in the future. For those who actively use the Orange County library system, especially the downtown flagship, this question is easy to answer. For Winter Park, an outof-town expert had to be brought in to confirm what the majority of citizens voted for. Time for some soft power … Winter Park’s squabble over the future of its library was fixed, sort of, by adding a new problem – how to incorporate the aging Murrah Civic Center into a newer, bigger building. It sits on a somewhat inauspicious site on Morse Boulevard, just off 17-92. Squeezed between a lake and a parking lot, it faces an office building with all the charm of a Chevy radiator grill, not quite walkable from the town’s traditional center. Architecture must indeed come to the rescue here, if the new library-cumcivic center is to succeed. Few celebrity architects travel through Central Florida these days; the era when Disney hired giants like Robert Stern, Michael Graves and Arata Isozaki has passed, making Adjaye a welcome presence. After his brief talk, citizens gathered at flipcharts and wrote lists about what they wanted from the new space. Adjaye is a master of the public process, preferring to let the citizens lead, and in past projects, he has listened carefully to them. The results are stunning and inspiring additions to the urban form where he’s designed buildings. Adjaye will need all his persuasive powers to prevail over a city where street performers are too much spontaneity, contemporary design is suspect, and choosing the color of a sign can take hours of debate at City Hall. One of the recurring themes during Tuesday’s flipchart session was whether the building had to be modern. Adjaye assured that the new center “will incorporate the town’s history.” Let’s hope the public – both those who support the new building and those who think it oughtn’t exist at all – doesn’t overly constrain the architect, so he can give us his best. Once it’s built, we’ll have to live with it for a very long time.

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BY SETH KUBERSKY KALEIGH BAKER AT TEDXORLANDO | PHOTO BY SETH KUBERSKY

I’ve explored the intersection of more to go before they achieve their goal

technology, entertainment and artistic design in Orlando Weekly’s pages for a decade, but TED conferences have been doing just that since 1984. If you’ve ever listened to an inspiring TED Talk, you’ve probably wished you could attend one in person, but August’s TEDGlobal meeting in Tanzania costs $6,000 a seat. The next best thing is TEDx, independently organized and freely licensed events inspired by the TED model that are held around the world. Last weekend, TEDxOrlando was revived at the Dr. Phillips Center’s Pugh Theater after a yearlong hiatus, organized this time by Alex Rudloff, Ron Ben-Zeev and Melissa Koch with the support of UCF Downtown and more than 100 volunteers. The four-hour event featured over a dozen diverse presentations on the themes “Growth, Identity and Conflict,” ranging from Orange County Chief Medical Examiner Dr. Joshua Stephany (who led the autopsies of the Pulse victims) and bionic limb builder Dr. Albert Manero (of Iron Man viral video fame) to young slam poet champs Leo Mokobe and Otter JungAllen. Most of the speeches tackled weighty, even existential, issues, and though the suggested solutions were sometimes as shallow as “we must all work together,” I came away with several insights worth sharing; if any of these spark your interest, you can relive the entire event on the TEDxOrlando Facebook page.

SHELLEY LAUTEN (CEO, CENTRAL FLORIDA COMMISSION ON HOMELESSNESS)

Families with children make up the largest population of homeless Central Floridians, one out of 17 kids in our community are at risk of being homeless this year, and 1.8 million area residents – a full 4 percent of the population – are considered “working poor.” The gap between the average income and the cost of living in our supposedly thriving tourism-driven economy is almost $5 per hour. Using a “housing first” model, the Commission has placed 800 people into permanent homes over the last 18 months at a cost of $10,000 per person, a substantial savings over the $31,000 annual cost for traditional treatment programs, but there are still scores

of eradicating homelessness.

DR. GRAHAM WORTHY (UCF BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT CHAIR)

The next best thing to being there is TEDx, independently organized and freely licensed events inspired by the TED model that are held around the world.

Florida’s population has doubled since 1980; 1,000 people move here every day, resulting in 16 million people living in coastal counties at sea level. South Florida’s 2016 toxic algae bloom (actually a cyanobacteria) had devastating economic and health impacts, which we can expect to see again in the future, along with regular flooding during normal high tide as sea levels rise. Technology alone cannot CHANDRA ARTHUR fix the problem, and the researchers who (FOUNDER, FRIENDISH) should be working together on solutions Black women are now the most eduare isolated into “academic silos” without a cated demographic in America and are the common language to enable interdisciplin- fastest-growing segment of new business ary collaboration. owners, increasing by 265 percent between 1997 and 2014. Unfortunately, women CEOs receive only 2.7 percent of the venKAY RAWLINS (CO-FOUNDER, ORLANDO ture capital flowing into the tech industry, CITY SOCCER) and women of color CEOs get only 0.2 Despite being warned that profession- percent (otherwise known as “none”). al soccer couldn’t succeed here, Orlando Minority entrepreneurs are at an inherent City tapped into the millennial market and disadvantage because they must devote accumulated more than 1.5 million social crucial time to learning code-switching media followers. When county commis- and cultural compatibility survival skills sioners were debating whether to fund in order to be non-threatening to whites, downtown’s new stadium (it was ultimate- instead of simply focusing on their busily built with private money), Orlando City ness success. activated that fanbase, inspiring over 200 supporters to testify during the five-hour BRUCE DUNCAN meeting. Orlando City also rallied their (MANAGING DIRECTOR, followers in support of the LGBTQ com- TERASEM MOVEMENT munity after Pulse, winning the club the FOUNDATION) Stuart Scott ENSPIRE Award. One wonMelbourne Beach resident Bina ders what other causes the purple army Rothblatt volunteered her face and permight be mobilized for. sonality to become the basis of BINA48, a robotic bust that uses voice recognition and speech synthesis to hold natural lanADAM HOFFMAN (PRINCIPAL CONSULTANT, guage conversations. BINA48 supposedly HELLO NIMBLE) can converse on a range of subjects, and Florida’s Space Coast is the nation’s fifth could someday be driven by a digital conlargest high tech center, with 15.5 percent sciousness, or “mindfile,” compiled from of the region’s population employed in its template’s social media posts. For now, high-tech industries. But despite being the BINA48 is the uncanny valley intersechome of rockets and smartphones, some tion of Apple’s Siri and Disney’s Hall of companies on the Space Coast suffer a 70 Presidents, and more prone to spouting percent attrition rate within the first three philosophical non sequiturs than anything years of employment, resulting in tens of intelligent (artificial or otherwise), but she millions of dollars wasted on recruiting could be an evolutionary step toward a and training. Many newcomers – espe- dystopia of cyber-sapiens. I, for one, welcially immigrants – leave because they find come our new robot overlords! it hard to “plug in” to the local culture. skubersky@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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tip jar

[ food + drink ]

BY FAIYAZ KARA

NEWS Congratulations to chef Kevin Fonzo for being the first BITE Award recipient for his outstanding contributions to Orlando’s culinary community. Thank you, chef! … And another Orlando institution, Beefy King, celebrates its 49th birthday of making sandwich happiness this month. Happy beefday!

NASI GORENG | PHOTO BY ROB BARTLETT

KEEP STALLING

garlicky noodles as is (after a quick toss in the wok). Sichuan lotus roots ($7) lend a more serious burn, but they’re too salty to finish. Instead, we lay into appropriately peppery black-pepper cod ($12) in Rasa brings Malaysian street fare to the tidier strip a redolent mix of onion, bell peppers and of West Sand Lake Road red chiles. Good, but nothing compared to the “luse chicken” ($9), greened in a heady BY FAIYAZ KARA marinade of cilantro and basil and wok eeing yet another restaurant small plates. Mere moments after ordering, tossed to a glorious glisten. Now to the roti canai ($3), advertised bringing the hodgepodgery of we do the same – a heavily sauced serving hawker-stall fare to this city is, in of so-so char siu ($8) – roasted pork belly at the very top of the menu as a way of all honesty, a bit of a surprise. I’m not – to start, then a soup of delicate chicken daring patrons not to order the classic. bemoaning Rasa Asian Street Food open- dumplings ($5) that we wholly endorse. Naturally we caved, but this roti was no ing in Dr. Phillips (nor the fifth Hawkers We make room for a plate of wonderful better than the frozen Malaysian flatbreads Asian Street Fare planned for Windermere, samosa-like kari puffs ($6) stuffed with one can buy at Patel Brothers. The accomWinter Garden’s Selera Singapore or chickpeas and curried vegetable before panying “signature Rasa curry sauce” is silken, spiked with coconut, and deservMamak Asian Street Food in Mills 50), but shifting the china around some more. This is eating at its most pleasurable – the ing of a much better (house-made, please) it’s clear we’ve really taken to the diversity roti. Desserts stalled of Malaysian cuisine. The approachability sharing, the shuffling, as well. We passed on and familiarity of Indian and Chinese fla- even the shrimpy pad some fruity cheesevors is undeniable, but it also taps into our thai ($10). I figured RASA ASIAN STREET FOOD cake, but it couldn’t love affair with street food in general, and an order of char kway 7730 W. Sand Lake Road have been any worse teow ($7) would be in the way it limits damage to our purses. 407-930-0402 than mushy fried ice On this tidy strip of Sand Lake Road, the offing even before eatatrasa.com cream ($4). No shaved Rasa keeps it clean and does away with any stepping into the res$$ ice kacang or goreng charming hawker-stall grime and cacopho- taurant, but another pisang (banana fritny, opting for a slick Zen sort of mood. The noodle dish – hakka ters) here, no, but on beer-and-wine-only bar, illuminated in a noodles ($9) – had us red-light district glow, begs for Singapore forgoing Malaysia’s most popular street the positive side, a stall has been placed Slings and a proper cocktail program, but food for this fiery substitution. We add beef in the back of the restaurant from where, the crowd don’t seem to mind all too much; for an extra $3.50, but it’s hardly necessary. in the coming weeks, bao will be served. they quaff their sake, craft beer and wine In fact, the following day, I set aside the Sweet! while heartily indulging in a miscellany of still-tender morsels and enjoy the eggy, fkara@orlandoweekly.com

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OPENINGS Foxtail Coffee Co. will open a second location inside DoveCote Brasserie in the Bank of America building downtown … Hubbly Bubbly Falafel Shop has opened its second location at 131 N. Orange Ave. downtown ... Indonesian joint World’s Magic Restaurant has opened near Nile Ethiopian Restaurant on I-Drive ... Selera Singapore will open on Plant Street in Winter Garden in time for the Fourth of July weekend … Vietnamese bakery K2P Délices has opened in the 1st Oriental Supermarket plaza ... AJ’s Press will open in the Train Depot Shoppes in Longwood in early August … Sonny Nguyen is exploring the idea of opening a second Domu in Jacksonville. CLOSINGS Bavaro’s Pizza Neapolitana & Pastaria in Winter Garden will close by the end of the month. Owner Chirag Kabrawala has no immediate plans to relocate his well-received pizzeria. EVENTS Ceramist LeAnn Siefferman and the Dinner Party Project host “Making Conversations,” a series of dining events based around controversial topics ranging from mental health to race and privilege. Facilitators from the Peace and Justice Institute will moderate conversations, while guests eat meals off Siefferman’s handmade dinnerware designed with topical illustrations. The first dinner is at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, June 29, at 1010 W. Church St.; cost is $75 ... Holler & Dash hosts Biscuits & Brews June 29 from 5-7 p.m. Guests get three servings of biscuit sandwiches along with craft beer, wine and house-made sodas, all for $20 ... Dining in the Dark, in support of Lighthouse of Central Florida, is at 6 p.m. Thursday, July 27, at the Second Harvest Food Bank. Dishes by Kevin Fonzo (K Restaurant), Kathleen Blake (Rusty Spoon) and Jill Holland (Catering for Good) will be served to night-vision-goggled guests. Cost is $150.

Got restaurant dish? Send tips to dining@orlandoweekly.com

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3074 CURRY FORD RD | ORLANDO,FL 32806

407.207.0067 | NMFBODY.COM MADE FRESH TO ORDER

SOULFUL FOOD

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recently reviewed EDITED BY JESSICA BRYCE YOUNG

$$$$ $$$$ $$$$ $$$$

$10 OR LESS $10-$15 $15-$25 $25 OR MORE

The price range generally reflects the average cost of one dinner entree. Bakeries, ice cream shops, etc. reflect relative cost for one person. Search hundreds more reviews at orlandoweekly.com

MARKET TO TABLE RESTAURANT There’s no questioning the skill and technique used to fashion the dishes served at this Winter Garden resto. Chef Ryan Freelove has the chops to pull off proficiently braised lamb shank over truffle gnocchi, and crackling golden tilefish with a succotash of corn salsa and spelt. The menu is seasonal, with a focus on fresh, local and sustainable ingredients (some grown on the roof). On the sweeter end, a giant raspberry macaron filled with vanilla gelato is the way to go, and ideal for sharing. The restaurant is open Wednesdays to Saturdays for dinner, and Saturdays and Sundays for brunch. Closed Monday and Tuesday. 146 W. Plant St., Winter Garden, 407-395-9871; $$$$

GAVIOTA SEAFOOD & FINE PERUVIAN CUISINE Gaviota brings mighty fine Peruvian cuisine to a revolving-door location in Thornton Park. Starters like anticuchos (grilled beef hearts) and ceviche of grouper impress as much as superb lomo saltado and rice dishes like arroz con pato (duck) and arroz con mariscos (fresh seafood). Pisco sours here make ideal aperitifs, while creamy desserts like tres leches de lúcuma and suspiro de limeña are the way to end. Servers are bow-tied and knowledgable. Closed Tuesdays. 100 S. Eola Drive, 407-428-4682; $$

MILLENIA 106 A focused menu of local, seasonal fare peppered with Portuguese and Brazilian flavors allows journeyman chef Bruno Fonseca to showcase his personal style and brilliant technique. Dishes, for the most part, are creative yet approachable – be it a magnificent serving of simply grilled royal red shrimp with “punched” potatoes, or golden tile crested with fennel-citrus-blueberry salad served over farro verde. If you’re up for a fancified sharing plate, the tuna tartare with a grating of preserved lemon and cured yolk sided with Aleppo-peppered pork rinds over an avocado puree (whew) will do just fine. Closed Sundays and Mondays. 4104 Millenia Blvd., 407-930-6206; $$

LA MERCE RESTAURANT & MARKET

A seafood-leaning menu at this Spanish resto off Park Avenue shows potential, but prices may be scaring off customers who’ll never get to try their excellent black seafood paella (with squid ink), octopus carpaccio, or grouper with clams. A proper-good flan will please the custard set, and service is as friendly as can be. Closed Mondays. 155 E. Morse Blvd., Winter Park, 321-295-7611; $$$$

BAD AS’S SANDWICH

This Milk District sandwich joint gives lunch reason to live, thanks to chefowner John Collazo’s mighty fine sammies – like the El Anormal #3 with adoboroasted pork and peppery cantimpalo sausage gooeyed up with chipotle jack cheese on soft, subtly sweet egg bread. Simpler sandwiches, like the Mafioso with thinly shaved beef and the Ninja with crispy fried pork belly, shouldn’t be overlooked. Closed Sundays. 207 N. Primrose Drive, 407-757-7191; $

FIREFLY KITCHEN & BAR

The former Taps in Winter Park Village has transformed into Firefly, with a still-respectable list of brews as well as 48 wines available via dispensers. The atmosphere is damn fun, but the menu needs a bit of work. Glimmers of hope come from the kitchen in the fried chicken, a classic poutine with a peppery gravy, and desserts from recipes of the owner’s grandmother – the pecan pie and moonshine cake in particular. Open daily. 480 N. Orlando Ave., Winter Park, 407-677-5000; $$

REEL FISH COASTAL KITCHEN & BAR

Steadily improving fish house in the former Ravenous Pig space has a lot going for it, notably the owner’s zeal to make the venture a success. Also successful: a bracing ceviche of shark, snapper and hogfish; panko-breaded roasted oysters; and a quartet of fried green tomatoes atop zesty roasted pepper vinaigrette. There’s also plenty of fried goodness for the fish camp lover in you. Closed Mondays. 1234 N. Orange Ave., Winter Park, 407-543-3474; $$$

LUKE’S KITCHEN AND BAR

There’s nothing novel at James Beard Award nominee Brandon McGlamery’s Maitland resto, but there’s plenty good – from the design to the cocktail program to such dishes as diver scallop ceviche, flavorful bone-in ribeye, and stellar swordfish. Meats are often plonked atop starches and veggies here, BTW. More goodness: peppery (though expensive) crab cake and the au poivre burger, which is our new favorite. Open daily. 640 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland, 407-674-2400; $$$$ n

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[ film review ] pathetic; Eastwood’s McBurney was more of an opportunistic asshole. Even lying prone and half-awake, Farrell’s manly presence creates a stir among these cloistered females: Miss Martha becomes flushed as she washes his near-naked body; the others take greater care with their hair and clothes in his presence. As he convalesces, McBurney’s banter charms them all, and the women become increasingly jealous and competitive; the younger girls’ impulses are not as easily contained as their elders’. Edwina becomes flustered when McBurney praises her beauty. Alicia flirts openly, the perennially loose curl on her forehead a signifier of her wantonness; Fanning is delicious in this small role, a preRaphaelite nymph straining at the confines of Southern propriety. McBurney starts to help out in the garden, pruning the roses while hobbling on crutches, perhaps thinking that if he makes himself useful, he won’t be turned in for deserting. He courts Edwina, feeding her desire to leave and start over elsewhere. The grand house is oppressive, with pale yellow light suffusing its rooms, the surrounding landscape a brooding tangle of The Beguiled is a cult 1970s erotic thriller, remade lush trees dripping with Spanish moss. The corseted primness of the women and girls for arthouse scrutiny pushes against the wild, sensual mystery of BY PEG A LOI the setting. As the women vie for McBurney’s attenofia Coppola’s newest film, The McBurney (Colin Farrell) is a wounded tion, things unravel and the film spins into Beguiled, is an ambitious remake of Yankee soldier discovered by young Amy horror territory. McBurney’s masculine a 1971 cult classic directed by Don (Oona Lawrence) while she’s out gathering charms morph into a bitter rage, while Siegel and starring Clint Eastwood (the two mushrooms near a small Southern girls’ the women remain cool as they weigh his also made Dirty Harry that year). The film school. The headmistress, Miss Martha fate. Kidman and Dunst are both fine, but haunted me as a precocious pre-teen, and (Nicole Kidman), decides they must help seem somewhat miscast, though the trio I trusted Coppola would bring her louche, the soldier, keeping his presence a secret of blonde ice princesses they make with dreamy feminine vibe to it. In her third from passing Confederate troops. The Fanning is intriguing. I loved the film’s period piece starring Kirsten Dunst, I won- school’s residents range in age from pre- voluptuous beauty of surfaces and vistas. dered, would The Beguiled have more of The teen to the 40-ish Martha. The younger But it failed to deliver the slow burn of erotic Virgin Suicides’ somber sensuality, or Marie girls are somewhat frightened of McBurney tension in the original (or maybe I’m more (except for tomboyish Amy), but sly, bored cynical than my 12-year-old self ). More Antoinette’s ambitious anachronism? than one trailer (nodCoppola’s Best Director prize at Cannes Alicia (Elle Fanning) ding naughtily to the this spring made her only the second woman takes every opportuover-the top ones from to win the award, ever, yet this milestone nity to catch a glimpse THE BEGUILED 1971) seems to be relhas been undercut by recent moaning over of him; not easy, since Opens Friday, June 30 egating the film to the Coppola’s failure as a feminist filmmaker. Miss Martha keeps realm of camp, promptAfter admitting in an interview with GQ his room locked and ing silly comparisons to that she didn’t know what the Bechdel Test forbids anyone but herStephen King’s Misery. was, she was skewered on social media, self and head teacher Indeed, the question while some filmgoers decried her lack of Edwina (Dunst, reprisintersectionality (partly due to the remake’s ing Elizabeth Hartman’s role) to tend of who wields true power here is paramount. But I think it would be a shame if omission of an African-American slave to him. Clint Eastwood was compelling enough controversy and camp were all this film character). It’s a fair point that Coppola’s filmography does focus on white characters in 1971 (his scenes with Jo Ann Harris as becomes noted for. For audiences unfa– but then, that’s an industry-wide problem. the 17-year-old Carol were white-hot), but miliar with the original, this may become But The Beguiled may still manage to spark the casting of Colin Farrell in the remake, the sexy, creepy thriller to see this sumthe conversation on sexual politics: some- reimagining John McBurney as a charis- mer. For those like me, deeply imprinted thing Coppola has explored to some degree matic Irish immigrant who went to war by Siegel’s version, Coppola’s reimagining in a desperate attempt to escape poverty, is artful, clever, and more than a little in all of her films. It’s a character-driven thriller, based on was a stroke of genius. Farrell’s mercurial beguiling. a 1966 novel by Thomas Cullinan. John warmth makes McBurney somewhat symfeedback@orlandoweekly.com

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FILM LISTINGS Family Movie Night: Star Wars: The Force Awakens Orphaned girl from a desert planet

gets embroiled in intergalactic political intrigue. Sunday, 8 pm; Old Town, 5770 W. Irlo Bronson Highway, Kissimmee; free; 407-396-4888; myoldtownusa.com. Florida Surf Film Festival Films about surfing. Friday, 6 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $15; 407-704-6261; abbeyorlando.com. The Hero Sam Elliott stars as an aging for-

mer TV star who has to examine his life in the wake of unexpected news. Opens Friday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Hired Gun Untold stories from musi-

cians who played with famous acts. Thursday, 7:30 pm; multiple locations; $15.98; fathomevents.com. I Am Not Your Negro Free screening of the acclaimed documentary about writer and civil rights activist James Baldwin. Wednesday, 6 pm; St. Margaret Mary Church, Winter Park, 526 N. Park Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-647-3392; stmargaretmary.org. More Q Than A: Stalker An Andrei Tarkovsky

science fiction film about three men trying to contact an alien presence. Wednesday, 7 pm; The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave.; $5-$7; avalongallery.org. Movieola: Gremlins A group of mischievous creatures cause havoc in a small town. Friday, 8:15 pm; Lake Eola Park, 200 E. Robinson St.; free; cityoforlando.net. Movies on Magnolia: Sunset Boulevard A screenwriter finds himself in a dangerous relationship after he is hired to rework a faded silent film star’s script. Thursday, 7:30 pm; Wayne Densch Performing Arts Center, 201 S. Magnolia Ave., Sanford; $5; 407-321-8711; wdpac.com. Paris Can Wait Diane Lane stars as a ne-

glected wife who takes a romantic road trip with a suave Frenchman. Through Thursday; Enzian Theater, 1300 S. Orlando Ave., Maitland; $11; 407-629-0054; enzian.org. Summer Movie Night: Weekend at Bernie’s Black

comedy about two buddies, a beach house and the corpse of their boss. Thursday, 8 pm; The Gnarly Barley, 7431 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-854-4999; thegnarlybarley.com. Uncomfortable Brunch Presents: Y Tu Mamá También Two teen boys and an at-

tractive older woman embark on a road trip. Sunday, 1 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12; willspub.org. The Wizard of Oz Dorothy Gale is swept away from her home in Kansas to the magical land of Oz and seeks out the Wizard, who can help her return home. Thursday, 7 pm; Garden Theatre, 160 W. Plant St., Winter Garden; $8; 407-877-4736; gardentheatre.org.

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ON SCREENS IN ORLANDO

The House BY ST EVE SCHNEID ER OPENING THIS WEEK Baby Driver Boy, if you only read the synopsis,

this thing would be a must to avoid. By count, it’s the 1,537th movie released in the last five years that concerns a low-level mob employee trying to escape the life and settle down with his girlfriend. And of course, the animating incident that sets the plot in motion is a heist gone … well, I’ll let you finish it. (Native? With the wind? Baby gone? No, “bad.” Other acceptable answers would include “wrong.”) Yet this is no mere Besson/Statham throwaway, having instead been directed and written by the esteemed Edgar Wright – his first film since exiting Ant-Man at the 11th hour. And it’s been racking up the tributes since premiering at this year’s South by Southwest. Further, it’s one of those movies that seems to have actually lived up to its promise of a killer soundtrack, incorporating tunes by everybody from the Jon Spencer Blues Explosion to the Damned to Golden Earring. Basically, you’re going to hear every record Shaun didn’t throw at that zombie in his backyard. All it’s missing is a track from that classic Small Faces album, Ogden’s Nut Gone ... bad? No, Flake. Sheesh. (R) Despicable Me 3 “We’re going back to villainy!”

announces Gru, and not a moment too soon. That whole turn to the good side in 2 never really sat well. (I still think he should have become a Julian Assange-type international anarchist playing all sides against one another, but what’s done is done.) Seeing animation’s greatest modern antihero get his evil back is cause for celebration indeed, even if it takes a hoary plot trope like a long-lost brother to bring it about. The only question now is how much of an audience is left to enjoy this hoped-for renaissance: 2015’s Minions pulled in less at the domestic box office than the preceding Despicable Me 2. On the one hand, Minions was just a spin-off movie and probably shouldn’t be judged against the fully fledged entries in the series; on the other hand, the Minions are the highest-profile draw of the franchise and everyone knows it. Back

on that first hand, Minions outranked DM2 in terms of international ticket sales. Borrowing your buddy’s hand, I’m on record as saying that the international box office isn’t the ultimate arbiter of success the studios would have you believe. So I guess all we can safely predict about this third outing is that it’s going to do better than Baywatch. And you don’t need to find a fourth hand for that. (PG) The House So we’ve officially reached the point

at which major film releases are based on plots from Bob’s Burgers. Just as the Belcher kids once turned the basement of their restaurant into an illicit gambling den, so do Will Ferrell and Amy Poehler become underground casino kingpins in this first directorial effort from Andrew J. Cohen, writer of the Neighbors flicks. Somehow, I think we’re going to end up feeling that Louise did it better. But the script was the object of an intense bidding war between the studios, so maybe there’s some fun to be had here after all. And as Gene once said, I’d be open to fun. (R) ALSO PLAYING: Band-Aid Zoe Lister-Jones wrote and stars in this comedy about a squabbling couple who channel their frustrations with each other into music by forming a band. They might be on to something, because look how it worked for Ike and Tina. I mean Jack and Meg. I mean John Doe and Exene. OK, I got nothin’. Fred Armisen is the creepy drummer who lives next door. (In the movie, I mean, not in real life. Although that might also be the case.) (NR) Tubelight Hey, remember Little Boy, that 2015 faith-based film that got lambasted for presenting the Hiroshima bombing as the answer to a young kid’s prayers? Well, somebody in India decided to remake it. Only this time, the setting is not World War II but the Sino-Indian War, which I don’t seem to recall ending in a nuclear explosion. Then again, I didn’t think there were any robots at the Round Table, and Michael Bay sure set me straight on that one! (NR)

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[ concert preview ]

GREAT LIVE MUSIC RATTLES ORLANDO EVERY NIGHT Cortez and Koelble Local jazz guitarists face off again as part of their monthly residency; at this point they’ve got to be hitting some serious instrumental telepathy. 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 28, at the Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, $10

Duke Dumont U.K. DJ and deep house revivalist Dumont is riding high, touring the world while promoting his debut album, Blasé Boys Club (great title). 10 p.m. Thursday, June 29, at the Beacham, PHOTO BY JONATHAN NEWTON

ON THE FRONTLINES

do to be proactive about interrupting violence and harassment at shows, whether sexist, racist, transphobic, Islamophobic or ableist.” Potter will be taking it a step further by running a daily workshop called Creating Safer Spaces: “It’s an opportunity to go Politically charged hardcore band War on Women aim more in-depth and talk about attendees’ for radical change on this year’s Warped Tour personal experiences and how we can incorporate these skills into their lives.” BY JEN CRAY For those looking to keep the day a little It’s not just about the music for War on lighter, her bandmate, guitarist Brooks ar on Women, who seamlessly tie gender politics to punk Women, it’s about surviving as a politically Harlan, will be holding a music-themed rock in a way that would make charged band in an age that is, let’s just say, workshop that centers more around “gear, playing live music, Kathleen Hanna proud, provide a voice for challenging. doing sound, tech“Playing in this band the voiceless. Led by fierce frontwoman VANS WARPED TOUR ing, writing songs.” Shawna Potter – a performer whose inten- and putting ourselves Basically everything sity onstage straddles the line between even more out there, 12:30 p.m. Friday, June 30 you need to know to pouncing lion and purring kitten – the it’s partly just knowTinker Field, 287 S. Tampa Ave. make the jump from band’s inclusion for the entire duration of ing that if you want vanswarpedtour.com the audience to the this summer’s Warped Tour is as much a something done, you $39-$49 stage. surprise to their fans as it is a potent strike have to do it yourself, Potter remembers against the boys’ club mentality of the but also being sensitive to the fact that not all marginalized being a fan, attending a Warped Tour. “It festival circuit. “What our sexist capitalist society people should be forced to put themselves was either 2000 or 2001, and I remember deems as valuable, what’s worth spending on the line, their lives are already on the seeing Anti-Flag, which is wild because money on,” Potter tells me, is the big- line in many ways,” Potter explains. “Some now we’re a band that has toured with ger problem. “Research shows that when people are shy and non-confrontational them a few times and they will join us on women’s voices are heard about 25 percent and they shouldn’t have to become per- [Warped] halfway through – so surreal! as much as men’s, everyone’s impression is formers in order to protest, you know? So I also vividly remember a female DJ tent that women were talking too much … that those of us comfortable doing that should and hearing this woman talk about supcontributes to femme bands just not get- do it. We’re comfortable with it, as a band; porting women in music, and also pointing out her C-section scar and saying she was ting the same kind of attention as male we always have been.” In addition to playing every date of the proud to show it off, and it was silly to bands.” Her advice to those who can build a lineup: “Have more female- and queer- summerlong tour, War on Women will cover it up when it was so hot outside. I friendly bands, and help lend legitimacy partner with the organization Safer Scenes always thought that was so badass.” War to the bands out there now. … I can’t speak to provide a booth where people can on Women look set to continue that linfor people of color, but I can say I don’t see talk about sexual assault prevention and eage of badassery every single day on this a lot of black and brown folks in the bands bystander intervention at shows, Potter year’s Warped Tour. says. “Anyone interested in what they can at major festivals, either.” music@orlandoweekly.com

W

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$25-$30

DJ Worthy West Coast house DJ with a minor in bass obsession cut his teeth with the Dirtybird collective and has been confounding expectations and moving bodies for nearly 20 years. 9:30 p.m. Friday, June 30, at the Social, $10-$15

Danny Towers Adventurous local MC on the rise headlines Backbooth on the strength of his grindhouse horror-themed new album, Hellraiser. 8 p.m. Saturday, July 1, at Backbooth, $10

Saros Promising new “ambient indie” project courtesy of local Makenzie Kamal on this stacked bill of outré guitar music. 8 p.m. Sunday, July 2, at Will’s Pub, $10-$12

Tight Genes Local trashpunk freak brigade play host to Nashville rippers Datenight in the fitting environs of Lou’s. 10 p.m. Monday, July 3, at Uncle Lou’s, $5

Total Punk Turnbuckle Tuesday Worst of July True patriots will find their way to this sodden celebration of musical primitivism at its smartest. The Mold, Heavy Lids and Muddle feature. 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 4, at Will’s Pub, free

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BEST PH O | PH O 8 8

BE ST PR E SC R I PT I ON F OR LIV IN G T HE SA N C T UM

You won’t need burgers for a fast-food fix once you find this Vietnamese noodle shop. Specializing in gigantic, weirdly addictive bowls of very thin rice noodles and various cuts of beef submerged in delicately seasoned broth, they also serve the usual exotics of shrimp paste and grilled pork – but the soup’s the thing. 730 N. Mills Ave., 407-897-3488; also 9728 E. Colonial Dr., 407-930-7670,

Plant-based eatery deftly disproves the antiquated notion that meatless and wheatless equates to tasteless with boldly flavored green, grain and pasta bowls. Oh, and they can also pull a proper espresso. Note: Dairy and gluten options are available. 715 N. Ferncreek Ave., 407-757-0346

BEST BAKERY Valhalla Bakery

BEST CUPCAKE Sweet! by Good Golly Miss Holly

BEST INDIAN Tamarind Indian Cuisine

BEST PHO Pho 88

BEST SUSHI Seito Sushi

BEST BARBECUE 4 Rivers Smokehouse

BEST DELI TooJay’s Gourmet Deli

BEST ITALIAN (NOT JUST PIZZA) Prato

BEST PIZZA Mellow Mushroom

BEST TACOS Gringos Locos

BEST BRUNCH Santiago’s Bodega

BEST DESSERTS Better Than Sex

BEST JUICE/SMOOTHIES Planet Smoothie

BEST PLACE TO BUY MEAT Freshfields Farm

BEST TEAHOUSE Pom Pom’s Teahouse & Sandwicheria

BEST BURGER BurgerFi

BEST DINER Christo’s Café

BEST KOREAN Korean BBQ Taco Box

BEST PLACE TO BUY PRODUCE Freshfields Farm

BEST THAI SEA Thai Restaurant

BEST CARIBBEAN Bahama Breeze

BEST DOG-FRIENDLY PATIO The Hammered Lamb

BEST LATE-NIGHT RESTAURANT Gringos Locos

BEST PUB GRUB Oblivion Taproom

BEST THEME PARK BAR Margaritaville

BEST CHEAP EATS Gringos Locos

BEST FOOD TRUCK Korean BBQ Taco Box

BEST LATIN Black Bean Deli

BEST RAMEN Noodles & Rice

BEST THEME PARK RESTAURANT Be Our Guest, Magic Kingdom

BEST CHEF James Petrakis

BEST FRENCH Le Coq au Vin

BEST MEXICAN Gringos Locos

BEST RESTAURANT TO TAKE A DATE The Ravenous Pig

BEST VEGAN Ethos Vegan Kitchen

BEST CHINESE Hawkers Asian Street Fare

BEST FRIED CHICKEN The Coop

BEST MIDDLE EASTERN Bosphorous Turkish Cuisine

BEST SANDWICHES/SUBS Publix deli

BEST VEGETARIAN Dandelion Communitea Café

BEST COFFEE Drunken Monkey

BEST GREEK Mediterranean Blue

BEST NACHOS Tijuana Flats

BEST SEAFOOD Winter Park Fish Co.

BEST VIETNAMESE Pho 88

BEST CUBAN Black Bean Deli

BEST ICE CREAM Jeremiah’s Italian Ice

BEST OUTDOOR DINING Hillstone Restaurant

BEST STEAKHOUSE Linda’s La Cantina Steak House

BEST WINGS Gator’s Dockside

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BY B AO L E - H U U THE DISTRICTS | PHOTO BY CAITLIN MCCANN

THE DISTRICTS AND THE SPIRIT OF THE BEEHIVE, THE SOCIAL, JUNE 23

Since forming in high school, young Pennsylvania band the Districts have built their name on a shaggy and true brand of rock that’s as rootsy as it is indie. And it’s a sound that’s carried the kids up to being made men on prime indie label Fat Possum in short order. But everyone’s in for a pretty big surprise on Aug. 11 when their upcoming album, Popular Manipulations, comes out, perhaps their own fans most of all. If the Districts’ sound before was a romping Deer Tick-esque hayride, their new look is a silver jumbo jet aimed at the epic skies of Wolf Parade. It’s not simply that their wild, rambling hairs have been groomed. It’s that every fiber and skyward instinct of their being has been newly concentrated, unionized and mainlined with towering purpose. The result is a grand peak swirling with dizzying gusts and infinite horizon. This is a band that’s shifting gears and preparing for liftoff. Without announcing it, they provided quite a few vivid glimpses of the new album at their first-ever Florida show. Even when playing the old material, though, their bearing and sonics still emphasized the new altitude. It was the sound and look of a band that have figured out their best side and have become single-minded in harnessing it. And, live, it concluded in a deafening climax. Between the psych and shoegaze of their palette, Philadelphia openers the Spirit of the Beehive weave some beautiful atmospheres. Sonically thick but not leaden,

If the Districts’ sound before was a romping Deer Tick-esque hayride, their new look is a silver jumbo jet aimed at the epic skies of Wolf Parade. their sound is like a range of mountainous clouds. But even amid all the haze is a powerful sense of dynamics. They’ll be coasting on a dream-pop zephyr only to suddenly drop the kind of gorgeous mass that Pink Mountaintops used to deal in, all while maintaining their twilight pulse. It was quite an introduction to one of the best surprise discoveries in a long while. Watch this band.

DULL, AUDIOTOURISM AND SCOUT STOWE, THE FALCON, JUNE 14

For a place that isn’t foremost a live venue, I’ve seen a nicely wide range of music at the Falcon. Though the neighborhood art bar has smartly avoided the generic acoustic thing that you can get almost anywhere people don’t go to listen to music primarily, most of the live affairs have been appropriate to the space. Austin duo Dull, however, brought music and execution that’s built for a rock club, or at least a packed warehouse. Without question, they’re disciples of ’90s indie rock. Their commitment to the time and style? Total. In fact, the front-

man’s Jawbreaker shirt wasn’t just fashion, it was a foretelling. Once they plugged in, all that implied heart and fire sprang to life (with even a little dash of Archers of Loaf ) like lost songs from some of the era’s best bands. Yes, Dull’s music is unflinchingly literal, but it’s done very well. And live, they are all volume, crank and kinesis – a burning commemoration of a beautiful time when loud guitars wove angles into anthems. In case you didn’t know – and not enough people do – Orlando band Audiotourism are themselves some of the city’s best ’90s indie-rock revivalists going. Despite their name, they’ve been mining that tradition longer and with more depth than the young bands playing tourist to that decade right now. Built on knowledge and taste, their sound is a living composite of the texture, heft and drive that made some of the high-water marks in the underground sound of the day. Though Audiotourism expanded both their lineup and, of late, their rock arsenal with more aggressive riffs, they broke out their old two-piece band setup and dusted off some older material to complement the touring band for this show. And it was good to hear again. Opening was local musician Scout Stowe, whose softly soulful singing is the kind that can effectively straddle indie and mainstream. But there’s something about her that doesn’t completely abide with the sweetheart singer-songwriter cliché. And that’s a good thing. She’s got an easy, earthy pop voice that’s natural with personality and warmth. baolehuu@orlandoweekly.com orlandoweekly.com

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Wednesday, June 28

Thursday, June 29

More Q Than A: Stalker

Velvet Sessions: Lita Ford MUSIC

Guitarist and glam/punk/metal pioneer Lita Ford has yet to receive the full historical reappraisal that she so richly deserves. How does Thursday work for you? A shredder from the word “go,” Ford got her start with no less than Joan Jett and Cherie Currie in 1975 as guitarist and founding member of the Runaways, a vicious, leather-encased group of teenage delinquents that cut eternal side after eternal side – think “Cherry Bomb” or “Queens of Noise.” When the volatile chemistry of the Runaways caused the project's implosion, Ford bided her time for a bit and then just burst onto the radio heavy metal scene with a new metal-queen image and her debut album, Out for Blood. Which, really, was PHOTO BY MARK WEISS her mission statement at the time – gone was the Ramones-y primitivism of the Runaways, here to stay was a slick, sleek metal sound that was ALL Ford, and she fucking killed. Ford was a fixture on rock radio for about a decade, with singles like “Kiss Me Deadly” and the wrenching Ozzy Osbourne duet “Close My Eyes Forever” (which became her sonic calling card). Ford took a about a decade off starting in 1996 to focus on her family, but she’s staged a forceful return as an undiminished player and vocalist. Lita Ford deserves a second look beyond the heavy metal nostalgia circuit. – Matthew Moyer 6:30 p.m. | Hard Rock Hotel, 5800 Universal Blvd. | hardrock.com | $32-$60

Thursday, June 29

FILM

OUR PICKS FOR THE BEST EVENTS THIS WEEK

Andrei Tarkovsky is one of those Big Deal Filmmakers that inspires endless debates among film students, an artist that if you aren’t familiar with his work, you can’t truly call yourself a cinephile. This is the kind of thing that can scare off a casual viewer, but rest easy, you can enjoy Stalker. Well – not easy, exactly; this film is pretty scary on its face, and terrifying when you transpose its speculations to our own current reality. Stalker, made in 1979, is based on the Russian novel Roadside Picnic, a straightforward sci-fi tale based around a mysteriously contaminated and off-limits Zone. (And it’s pre-Chernobyl, pre-Southern Reach trilogy.) It’s a beautiful film in a newly restored print with brighter color transfer; the Zone is lush and green and threatening, full of overgrown forests, waterfalls, abandoned train tracks and stray animals. The subtle sense of menace swells after you emerge from the visual spell, though, and stop to consider the implications for our world, the real world, where the threats of climate change and energy deregulation can stand in for alien invasion with the same toxic results. – Jessica Bryce Young 7 p.m. | The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave. | avalongallery.org | $5-$7

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Lil Tracy MUSIC

From the murkier and more anarchic corners of Soundcloud comes Lil Tracy, a distinctly 21st-century MC who is a living riot of outer limits popculture signs and signifiers, but, crucially, has the delivery to back up his visual sensory overload. The rapper formerly known as Yung Bruh, Toreshi Minaj, and Yunng Karma first turned heads on collaborative tracks with fellow GBCer Lil Peep, but came into his own with last year’s “Pictures,” a song that garnered him over a half-million SC plays. Lil Tracy’s sound is a potent mix of in-the-now pop music – Autotune-drenched vocals comparable to a shoegaze band’s reverb worship, bleeding-edge production from the likes of BigHead and Cash Money AP – and no hesitation to delve deep into personal vulnerabilities in his lyrics. But it’s as much Lil Tracy’s distinctive image that gets him that crucial second look from an increasingly numbed online audience, a head-on collision of gothic chic, gold fangs, trap vogue and heavy nods to anime excess. Lil Tracy sends out alien transmissions from the new now – and his messages are finally being received, loud and clear. – MM 7 p.m. | Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St. | 407-999-2570 | backbooth.com | $20-$50


Friday, June 30

Saturday, July 1

Taste of Summer

Kaboom!

EVENTS

LEARNING

Maybe it’s due to the fact that so many culinary staples are in season, or maybe it’s because it’s too hot to do much else, but food season kicks into high gear in the summer and doesn’t really stop for … well, ever, really. This week, three local food and drink purveyors team up in that spirit for a collaborative dinner. La Femme du Fromage and Swine & Sons Provisions craft a four-course meal featuring dishes like Cajun prawns with feta and charred corn salsa, or smoked pork belly with red-eye braised greens and peanut-cocoa nib agradolce, then pair those courses with beers from DeBary’s Central 28 Beer Co. Summer’s here, and – to paraphrase David Bowie and Mick Jagger’s bastardization of “Dancing in the Street” by Martha Reeves and the Vandellas – ”It’s an invitation, across the nation, a chance for folks to eat.” – Thaddeus McCollum

The ingredients in fireworks are pretty basic – just a mix of mostly black gunpowder and combinations of metal salts that give these star-like explosions their fabulous colors. But that simple, combustible fusion can make any event feel more romantic, exciting or in the case of this Independence Day, much more Amurrican. If you want to learn more about how these detonations work before they come to a local park near you, this weekend’s Kaboom! Show at the Orlando Science Center is the perfect place. OSC scientists put on a 25-minute fireworks show in the Digital Adventure Theater with latex balloons and some loud explosions. If you go, prepare for screaming children, because the “kaboom” part is in the title for a reason. Instead of the standard burgers and beer, get your Fourth of July started this weekend with a little more pow. – Monivette Cordeiro

7-10 p.m. | Swine & Sons, 595 W. Fairbanks Ave. | 407-636-7601 | swineandsons.com | $65

1:15 p.m. | Orlando Science Center, 777 E. Princeton St. | 407-514-2000 | osc.org | $20.95

Friday-Saturday, June 30-July 1

Saturday, July 1

Shawn Wayans

Morbid Saint

MUSIC

COMEDY

PHOTO BY BRIGITTE JOUXTEL PHOTOGRAPHY

Rising from the talented Wayans family of actors and comedians, Shawn Wayans found fame first on his family’s groundbreaking In Living Color sketch comedy show in the ’90s, then went on to appear in the screwball sendups of genre films like Scary Movie and Dance Flick. His most successful outing was probably the instantly dated 2004 comedy White Chicks with his brother Marlon. In recent years, however, Shawn has refocused his career toward stand-up – a format that allows for more of his individual sense of humor to shine. Expect some of the signature Wayans Family broad-stroke physicality, sure, but Wayans tempers that with his own perspective on both coming from a large, talented family and being a father to three children himself. – TM 6:30 & 9:45 p.m. Friday, 6 & 9:30 p.m. Saturday | Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive | 407-480-5233 | theimprovorlando.com | $30

Incontrovertible fact: If you have the first word “Morbid” in your band’s name, you are destined for underground greatness. To wit: Morbid, Morbid Opera, Morbid Angel – and belatedly joining those ranks is Morbid Saint. But don’t call it a comeback; Morbid Saint have been here for years. Since 1982, in fact, when the band missed the memo that you can’t rock in Sheboygan and began pounding out hyperspeed proto-thrash and became favorites of the tape-trading underground with the Spectrum of Death release in 1988. They recorded a follow-up demo, but broke up in 1993. But one thing you can always count on is the voraciousness of cult metal fans, and renewed interest in those little-noticed recordings blew up into a full reunion of the band in 2010 and the obligatory deluxe reissue. Guitarist Jay Visser recently reflected to Iron Fist about the reunion in that lovable way that metal musicians who aren’t Gene Simmons or Lars Ulrich do: “We never played or wrote these songs with the intent that 25-plus years later we’d still be playing them. … We were just a bunch of kids hanging out that sucked at playing our instruments, without any direction or too much thought about what we were doing other than we were having a lot of fun doing it.” Here’s to kids not knowing what they’re doing. – MM with Dawn Patrol, Moat Cobra | 8 p.m. | Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave. | willspub.org | $8-$10

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THEWEEK

submit your events to listings@orlandoweekly.com at least 12 days before print to have them included

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28-TUESDAY, JULY 4 COMPILED BY THADDEUS MCCOLLUM

MUSIC WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28 Central Florida Folk Music Song Circle 6:30 pm; Bikes Beans & Bordeaux, 3022 Corrine Drive; free; 407-427-1440. Cortez and Koelble 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-636-9951. The Daniel Heitz Band 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Eugene Snowden’s Ten Pints of Truth 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Joe Nester, Gambo, Bobble Muzik 8 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $12-$15; 407-999-2570. The Met Live in HD: Macbeth 7 pm; Adrian Noble’s chilling production of Verdi’s tragic Shakespearean adaptation. Multiple locations; $10-$16; 844462-7342; fathomevents.com.

[MUSIC] Duke Dumont Thursday at the Beacham

The Ozone Rhythm: Kallahann the Coolest, Ill Logic 9 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $5; 407-673-2712. Paige Keener 6:30 pm; Dexter’s of Lake Mary, 950 Market Promenade Ave., Lake Mary; free; 407-805-3090. Poblano & Rose 6:30 pm; Dexter’s of Winter Park, 558 W. New England Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-629-1150.

G-Space, Eazybaked 9 pm; Woodstock Orlando, 500 N. Orange Blossom Trail; $10.

THURSDAY, JUNE 29

Kaleigh Baker 10 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

Beartoe 9 pm; The Lucky Lure, 1427 N. Orange Ave.; free.

Lil Tracy 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $20-$50; 407-999-2570.

Central Florida Vocal Arts: Jazzy June 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951.

The Mellow Relics 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540.

Create: Downlink & Dieselboy 10 pm; Venue 578, 578 N. Orange Ave.; $5-$10; 407-872-0066.

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Flagman, Tesplora, The Cosmic Groove 7:30 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; $5-$9; 407-322-7475.

Raleigh Estes and Friends 8 pm; Muldoon’s Saloon, 7439 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-657-9980. Raspberry Pride: Raspberry Pie, Run Raquel, Blonk, Sleepy Giants 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8.

The Deep End: Sheen Boogie, Christian Alexander 10 pm; The Attic, 68 E. Pine St.; contact for price.

Velvet Sessions: Lita Ford 6:30 pm; Hard Rock Hotel, Universal Orlando; $32-$60; 407-503-7625.

Duke Dumont 10 pm; The Beacham, 46 N. Orange Ave.; $25-$30; 407-648-8363.

Wet Nurse, the Palmettes, Gamma Waves 10 pm; Wally’s Mills Avenue Liquors, 1001 N. Mills Ave.; free; 407-896-6975.

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FRIDAY, JUNE 30 Artist Invasion With Mike Radford 10 pm; Will’s Dirty Laundry, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free. Bach @ the Alfond: Chuck Archard 3 pm; The Alfond Inn, 300 E. New England Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-998-8090. The Bloody Jug Band 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Caffiends, Abandon the Midwest, Problem Addicts, Cool Grandma 9 pm; Copper Rocket Pub, 106 Lake Ave., Maitland; free; 407-636-3171. Chris Cortez Trio 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951. Corey Smith 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $19.50-$29.50; 615-610-1970. DJ Worthy, DJ Fusion, Lurk City 9:30 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $10-$15; 407-246-1419.

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Uncomfortable Brunch: Y Tu Mamá También Fernetic Release Italy’s Fernet-Branca – the medicinal-tasting liqueur also known as “hipster Jäger” – gets into the craft beer game with the help of Chicago’s Forbidden Root this week. The resulting Fernetic is an imperial black ale with an exotic, herbal flavor that sits at a hefty 8.4 percent ABV. Lil Indies gets a shipment of the limited release in large-format bottles this week because of course they do. 4 p.m. Friday; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; willspub.org

Conor Oberst

Shit Sandwich Fifth Anniversary The best stand-up comedy/Scotch egg showcase in town turns 5 this week, and the Bull & Bush plans to pack them into the booths for a birthday show with local favorites Nick Pupo, Big Tim Murphy and more. Ross McCoy from a certain popular local podcast hosts, as usual. 8:45 p.m. Saturday; The Bull & Bush Pub, 2408 E. Robinson St.; free; bullandbushorlando.com

Uncomfortable Brunch: Y Tu Mamá También The addition of new blood to the Uncomfortable Brunch scheduling team has resulted in a few more popular films being shown at the cringey-by-design film series. Case in point, this summer road trip movie from Mexico that helped launch the careers of both Diego Luna (Star Wars: Rogue One) and Gael García Bernal (Mozart in the Jungle). For best results, bring that friend you had an awkward group sex experience with a few years ago, but neither of you have ever spoken of it again. Everyone’s got that friend, right? Oh, “spoilers,” we guess. 1 p.m. Sunday; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $10-$12; willspub.org

America the Booty-ful Blacklist Babes Cabaret throws a titillating party at St. Matt’s to celebrate the nation’s birthday. Expect burlesque routines, showtunes, live music and sparklers at this “patri-erotic” extravaganza. 9 p.m. Monday; St. Matthew’s Tavern, 1300 N. Mills Ave.; $5; facebook.com/ blacklistbabescabaret

Oct. 19 at the Beacham Metallica, July 5 at Camping World Stadium STRFKR, July 10 at the Beacham Born of Osiris, July 11 at the Social Rooney, July 12 at the Social Ted Nugent, July 14 at the Plaza Live Phantogram, Tycho, July 15 at Hard Rock Live Puddles Pity Party, July 15 at the Plaza Live

Shawn Mendes, July 28 at Amway Center

The Afghan Whigs, Sept. 6 at the Social

Hundred Waters, Oct. 12 at the Social

Prince Royce, July 29 at Amway Center

Adam Ant, Sept. 9 at the Beacham

Needtobreathe, Oct. 13 at House of Blues

All Time Low, Aug. 6-7 at House of Blues

Paramore, Sept. 9 at the Dr. Phillips Center

Blondie, Garbage, Aug. 9 at Hard Rock Live

The Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Sept. 10 at the Social

Bruno Mars, Oct. 14 at Amway Center

Laetitia Sadier Source Ensemble, Aug. 12 at Will’s Pub

The Melvins, Sept. 18 at the Social

Lil Yachty, Aug. 15 at Hard Rock Live

Epica, Lacuna Coil, Sept. 24 at the Plaza Live

J. Cole, Aug. 16 at Amway Center

Misterwives, Sept. 24 at the Beacham

Neil deGrasse Tyson, Oct. 18 at the Bob Carr Theater Conor Oberst, Oct. 19 at the Beacham Descendents, Oct. 20 at House of Blues Halsey, Oct. 22 at Amway Center

Chevelle, July 19 at House of Blues

The Goddamn Gallows, Aug. 23 at Will’s Pub

Pitbull, Sept. 29 at Amway Center

Bad Suns, Nov. 3 at the Beacham

Taking Back Sunday, July 20 at House of Blues

Social Distortion, Aug. 25 at House of Blues

Foster the People, Sept. 29 at Hard Rock Live

Iron & Wine, Nov. 7 at the Beacham

The Rocket Summer, July 25 at the Social

Goo Goo Dolls, Aug. 30 at Hard Rock Live

Cafe Tacvba, Sept. 29 at House of Blues

Imagine Dragons, Nov. 10 at Amway Center

SALES, July 25 at Will’s Pub

Ed Sheeran, Aug. 31 at Amway Center

Dragonforce, July 27 at the Beacham

Manchester Orchestra, Sept. 5 at House of Blues

Mark Kozelek, Sept. 30 at the Dr. Phillips Center

Grizzly Bear, Nov. 15 at House of Blues

Band of Horses, Oct. 7 at House of Blues

Gabriel Iglesias, Dec. 2 at Amway Center

Thundercat, Oct. 10 at the Beacham

Katy Perry, Dec. 17 at Amway Center

Cindy Wilson (The B-52’s), July 27 at Will’s Pub

Apocalyptica, Sept. 6 at House of Blues

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PHOTO BY VERNON RAINEIL CENZON

TUESDAY, JULY 4

Fireworks at the Fountain HOLIDAY

No matter how many fireworks shows we’ve seen, there’s something about them that always leaves us in awe. Every Independence Day for the last 40 years, Lake Eola has transformed into a celebration of red, white and blue. By 9:10 p.m., the festivities will reach their peak – in the sky. Spend the day by the lake with family and friends, and close out the night with an explosion of lights. Of course, food and drink vendors will be around, too, so you can munch on hot dogs and hamburgers and crack open some cold ones. – Kristin James 4-10 p.m. | Lake Eola Park, 512 E. Washington St. | cityoforlando.net | free

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Gary Lazer Eyes, KONGLOM, Boxing at the Zoo 9 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $7. Jackson Rodgers, Jordan Foley, Plane Versus Cult, Prison Wine, Wes Morrison & The Stray Hares 8 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; free; 407-270-9104. Latenight Society, Gino Sutera, Lauro Augusto 10 pm; Vinyl Arts Bar, 75 E. Colonial Drive; contact for price. LilManga, CAPT’N, XLITTLEWINGX & The Breakaways, Mixed Up 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $7; 407-999-2570.

Nick Roy, the River City Band, Monkey Wrench, Ugly 7:30 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-673-2712. Renzo Ruiz, Dayz Without, Skylar, FoxForce005 10 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; $5; 407-421-1670. Rickey Smiley and Friends Noon; Hard Rock Live, 6050 Universal Blvd.; $35; 407-351-5483. Tiny Farm Band, Zap Dragon, Volcanist 7 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; $5; 407-421-1670. Vans Warped Tour 12:30 pm; Tinker Field, 287 S. Tampa Ave.; $39-$49; 407-423-2476.

Matthew Curry 8 pm; The Alley, 114 S. Park Ave., Sanford; contact for price; 407-328-4848. CONTINUED ON PAGE 42

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SATURDAY, JULY 1

The Supervillains, Kash’d Out, Melodic Dissent 7 pm; The Social, 54 N. Orange Ave.; $10-$14; 407-246-1419. The Turds, Radio89, the Filthy Deniros 9 pm; The Stranded Sailor Pub, 418 Sanford Ave., Sanford; free; 321-362-8153.

SUNDAY, JULY 2 Afro Love: DJ Omobade, DJ Ghostrider, DJ Xclusive 5-9 pm; One80 Grey Goose Lounge, 400 W. Church St.; $15-$100.

Ancient Sun 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540.

American Song Box 8 pm; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; free; 407-719-9874.

Dikembe, California Cousins, Expert Timing, Debt Neglector 7 pm; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; $5; 407-423-3060.

Axel Leon, AMiAM, Beer Money Unltd, AR Restless, Andrew Fray, Nosis, Audio Artwork 9 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $10.

Ghost Cat, LAVOLA, SAROS 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8-$10.

Best Ex, POR, Kozie, June Divided 1 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10; 407-999-2570. The Conglomerate 8 pm; Blue Bamboo Center for the Arts, 1905 Kentucky Ave., Winter Park; $15; 407-636-9951. Danny Towers, 458Keez, Lil Goya, O.G. Records, Tripsick 7 pm; Backbooth, 37 W. Pine St.; $10; 407-999-2570. Darude 10 pm; Gilt Nightclub, 740 Bennett Road; $10; 407-504-7699. Day of Reckoning, Noself, Who Was I 8 pm; West End Trading Company, 202 S. Sanford Ave., Sanford; contact for price; 407-322-7475.

TWEN, Palmettes, RV, Spirit Maps 7 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; $5; 407-421-1670.

MONDAY, JULY 3

The Dancing Bones, Bubble Boys, Volcanist, The Catalystix 8-11:45 pm; Sandwich Bar, 2432 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-756-3601.

A Light Divied, Tetrarch, CyberScream 6 pm; The Haven, 6700 Aloma Ave., Winter Park; $10; 407-673-2712.

Desorden Público, Tef London, Control This 7-11 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $35; 407-704-6261.

Lost in Trancelation: Suzy Solar, Brian Benning, Robb Blak 9 pm; Bikkuri Sushi, 1915 E. Colonial Drive; contact for price; 407-894-4494.

Migos 10 pm; Gilt Nightclub, 740 Bennett Road; $30-$90; 407-504-7699.

Slippery When Wet (Bon Jovi Tribute) 7 pm; House of Blues, Disney Springs, Lake Buena Vista; $8; 407-934-2583. orlandoweekly.com

Todd Burge 7:30 pm; Timucua White House, 2000 S. Summerlin Ave.; $10-$20 suggested donation; 407-595-2713.

The Filthy Casuals, Holy Human 10 pm; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; free; 407-423-3060.

Oak Hill Drifters 9 pm; Ace Cafe, 100 W. Livingston St.; free; 407-996-6686.

Spit, Burn to Learn, Deformed 9 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $5; 407-270-9104.

Absinthe Jazz Trio 8:30 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

Morbid Saint 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; $8-$10.

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Ska-B-Q: Joystick, Chilled Monkey Brains, Control This!, 69 Fingers 4 pm; Coffins Print Shop, 719 23rd St.; free-$10.

Dead Space 10 pm; Vinyl Arts Bar, 75 E. Colonial Drive; $7-$10.

Makeshift 7:30 pm; Barley and Vine Biergarten, 2406 E. Washington St.; free.

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Gwadcip$ 9 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; free.

Red, White & Boh: AK1200 9 pm; Native Social Bar, 27 W. Church St.; $12-$15; 407-403-2938. Reggae Mondae: Hor!zen 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Tight Genes, Datenight 10 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $5; 407-270-9104.

TUESDAY, JULY 4 Giraffe Fight 6 pm; Uncle Lou’s Entertainment Hall, 1016 N. Mills Ave.; $10; 407-270-9104.


The Groove Orient 10:30 pm; Tanqueray’s, 100 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-649-8540. Total Punk Turnbuckle Tuesday Worst of July: Heavy Lids, Muddle, the Mold and more 8 pm; Will’s Pub, 1042 N. Mills Ave.; free.

THEWEEK

THEATER

Kevin White, Ben Jones Friday-Saturday, 8:30 pm; Bonkerz – Boardwalk Bowl, 10749 E. Colonial Drive; $10; 407-629-2665; eastorlando.bonkerzcomedy.com.

Aladdin and the Magic Lamp Wednesday, 2 pm, Friday, 2 pm, Saturday-Sunday, 2 & 4:30 pm; Goldman Theater at Lowndes Shakespeare Center, 812 E. Rollins St.; $9$20; 407-447-1700; orlandoshakes.org.

Penguin Knife Fight Touring improv comedy troupe. Thursday, 8 pm; The Geek Easy, 114 S. Semoran Blvd., Winter Park; contact for price; 407-332-9636.

Animal Crackers A nostalgic Marx brothers musical comedy. Friday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2:30 pm; Mad Cow Theatre, 54 W. Church St.; $23-$47; 407-297-8788; madcowtheatre.com. Brad Shur’s Cardboard Explosion Five original stories come to life using cardboard puppets. Sunday, 11 am; Station Street Studios, 66 E. Station St., Apopka; free. Independence Weekend with Sasha Velour Celebrate in style with Sasha Velour from Season 9 of RuPaul’s Drag Race. Saturday, 8 pm; Parliament House, 410 N. Orange Blossom Trail; $20; 407-425-7571; parliamenthouse.com. Josephine A burlesque cabaret dream play about the iconic Josephine Baker, the first African-American international superstar. Thursday, 7 pm, Saturday, 7 pm; $20; 407-4126895; thevenueorlando.com. Seminar Innocence collides with experience in this biting comedy about four aspiring novelists. Thursday-Saturday, 7:30 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; University of Central Florida, Theatre UCF, 4000 Central Florida Blvd.; $20; 407-823-1500; theatre.cah.ucf.edu. Superior Donuts Wednesday, 7 pm, Friday-Saturday, 8 pm, Sunday, 2 pm; Theater on the Edge, 5542 Hansel Ave.; $16-$24; theaterontheedge.org.

COMEDY Alex U Friday-Saturday, 7 pm; Bonkerz – Otters on the River, 4380 Carraway Place, Sanford; $10; bonkerzcomedyproductions.com. High Tide A monthly indie comedy variety show made up of sketch, improvisational comedy and digital shorts. Thursday, 8:30 pm; Ocean Sun Brewing, 3030 Curry Ford Road; free; 407-745-5551; oceansunbrewing.com. Jeff Jones, Mike Charette Friday, 7:30 pm; Bonkerz – Downtown Orlando, 129 W. Church St.; $10. John Morgan No, not that John Morgan. Wednesday, 7 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $15; 407-4805233; theimprovorlando.com.

Public House Comedy Showcase Tuesday, 9 pm; The Public House, 12046 Collegiate Way; free. Shawn Wayans Friday, 6:30 & 9:45 pm, Saturday, 6 & 9:30 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $30; 407480-5233; theimprovorlando.com. Shit Sandwich Probably the best comedy showcase in town. Show up early to grab a good seat. Saturday, 9 pm; Bull and Bush, 2408 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-896-7546. This Goes to 11 Wednesday, 9 pm; Bull and Bush, 2408 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-896-7546. Young Guns Comedy Show Sunday, 5:30 pm; Orlando Improv, 9101 International Drive; $8; 407-480-5233; theimprovorlando.com.

DANCE Freestyle Session Florida Breakdancing competition. Saturday, 3-10 pm; DGBEK Studios, 4677 LB McLeod Road; $15; udeftour.org.

ART OPENINGS/EVENTS

Art Night Out: Hand Casting Learn how to easily cast hands in plaster using an innovative technique and create a piece that’s a unique reflection of you. Wednesday, 6 pm; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $30; 407-896-4231. The Art of KIM Art show and EP release party for hip-hop artist KIM. Saturday, 6-10 pm; Loud Gallery, 1907 N. Orange Ave.; free; loudgallery.com. Artist to Entrepreneur Learn how to monetize your work and promote your brand from awardwinning author Sylvia Longmire. Wednesday, 7-9 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $10; henaocenter.com. FAIRly Modern Guests have the opportunity to create their own modern masterpieces. Thursday, 6:30-8:30 pm; Ten Thousand Villages, 346 N. Park Ave., Winter Park; $30; 407-6448464; orlando.tenthousandvillages.com. CONTINUED ON PAGE 44

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Florida Fruit Crate Labels Eye-catching crate labels reproduced from the Orange County Regional History Center’s permanent collection. Opens Saturday, through July 28; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Morse Open House The museum provides free admission to its galleries on Independence Day. Tuesday, 9:30 am-4 pm; Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, 445 N. Park Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-645-5311. Storytellers 17: West of the East Coast Tracks A programming partnership with Crealdé School of Art and the Mary S. Harrell Black Heritage Museum. Opens Saturday, 4-7 pm, through Aug. 12; Alt_Space Gallery, 123 Douglas St., New Smyrna Beach; free; 386-423-1753. What Has Changed? One year after the Pulse tragedy, the library partners with Sam Flax, this time to present a commemorative show reflecting on what has changed. Opens Saturday, through July 31; Orlando Public Library, 101 E. Central Blvd.; free; 407-835-7323; ocls.info. Women of Power: Female Icon Art Show Art show honoring the world’s most inspiring, powerful and influential women. Opens Saturday, through July 15; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; free; 407-719-9874; hourglassbrewing.com. CONTINUING THIS WEEK

The Beautiful Mysterious: The Extraordinary Gaze of William Eggleston Through Sept. 3; Mennello Museum of American Art, 900 E. Princeton St.; $5; 407-2464278; mennellomuseum.com. David Lynch Tribute Art Show Through July 9; The Falcon, 819 E. Washington St.; free; 407-423-3060. Fairly Weathered Friends Through July 15; Redefine Gallery, 29 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-648-7060; redefinegallery.com. Florida Prize in Contemporary Art Through Aug. 20; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. Gary Bukovnik: Flower Power Through Saturday; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371. Interim Form Ongoing; The Art Gallery at Mills Park, 1650 N. Mills Ave.; free; 855336-3653; thegalleryatmillspark.com. Janet Onofrey: Silent Spaces Through 44

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Aug. 3; Anita S. Wooten Gallery, 701 N. Econlockhatchee Trail; free; 407582-2298; valenciacollege.edu. Le Salon Through Aug. 26; Snap Space, 1013 E. Colonial Drive; free; snaporlando.com. Lisa Parker Hyatt: Focusing on the Irreducible Through Saturday; Museum of Art DeLand, 600 N. Woodland Blvd., DeLand; $5; 386-734-4371. Lunar Hugs Through Thursday; Deadly Sins Brewing, 750 Jackson Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-900-8726; deadlysinsbrewing.com. My Favorite Art Show Through Saturday; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-362-1864; dandelioncommunitea.com. Oded Halahmy: Babylonian Odyssey Through Dec. 31; Orlando Museum of Art, 2416 N. Mills Ave.; $15; 407-896-4231. One City – One Pulse Through July 15; CityArts Factory, 29 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407-648-7060. Paper: An Artifact of the Future Through July 15; The Gallery at Avalon Island, 39 S. Magnolia Ave.; free; avalongallery.org. Patrick Martinez: American Memorial Through Sept. 10; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; cfam.rollins.edu. Perception & Reality II Through Friday; Snap Downtown, 420 E. Church St.; free; snaporlando.com. Sea and Sky: Watercolors and Drawings by Paul Signac Through Sept. 10; Cornell Fine Arts Museum, Rollins College, 1000 Holt Ave., Winter Park; free; 407-646-2526; cfam.rollins.edu. TV Through July 9; The Hammered Lamb, 1235 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-704-3200.

EVENTS Annual Clam Bake Ravenous Pig teams up with Central Seafood for a clam bake. Saturday, 11:30 am; The Ravenous Pig, 565 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; $20; 407-628-2333; theravenouspig.com. Dan TDM The British YouTuber and professional gamer brings his favorite characters to his live show. Saturday, 2 & 6:30 pm; Walt Disney Theater, Dr. Phillips Center, 445 S. Magnolia Ave.; $39.50$79; 844-513-2014; drphillipscenter.org. The Dinner Party Groups of four enjoy four sushi rolls and a bottle of wine, sake or champagne for $30. Wednesday, 7 pm; Shakai Sushi Lounge, 43 E. Pine St.; $30; 407-4232688; dinnerpartyorlando.com.


Double Bottle Release Hourglass releases bottles of two new beers: Giant Giant Dwarf, an imperial stout, and Augustus, a sour ale. Saturday, 11 am; The Hourglass Brewery, 255 S. Ronald Reagan Blvd., Longwood; $10-$20; 407-719-9874. Fernetic Release Release of hipster-Jaeger Fernet-Branca’s first foray into craft beer, brewed in conjunction with Chicago’s Forbidden Root. Friday, 4 pm; Lil Indies, 1036 N. Mills Ave.; various menu prices; willspub.org. Free Play Florida Retro Mixer Fundraising mixer for Free Play Florida, with refreshments provided by BART. Friday, 7-10 pm; Factur, 520 Virginia Drive; free; 407801-3228; wp.freeplayflorida.com. Hats Off to Success Luncheon Fundraising luncheon for Dress for Success of Greater Orlando, which provides business attire to the less fortunate. Wednesday, 11:30 am; Second Harvest Food Bank of Central Florida, 411 Mercy Drive; $50; 407-295-1066. North Coast Brewing Tasting Free flight of North Coast beers with any purchase. Thursday, 6:30 pm; Bikes Beans & Bordeaux, 3022 Corrine Drive; free; 407-427-1440; bikesbeansandbordeaux.com.

Orlando Gun Show Gathering of death merchants. Saturday, 9 am-5 pm, Sunday, 10 am-5 pm; Central Florida Fairgrounds, 4603 W. Colonial Drive; $11; 407-295-3247; floridagunshows.com. Orlando’s Largest Selfie Meet up to take Orlando’s largest selfie at Big Vision’s outdoor space. Friday, 6-8 pm; The Balcony, 189 S. Orange Ave.; free; 407730-9547; thebalconyorlando.com. Papa Llama Pop-Up Dinner Peruvian cuisine pop-up dinner. Wednesday, 6-9 pm; Deadly Sins Brewing, 750 Jackson Ave., Winter Park; various menu prices; 407900-8726; facebook.com/papallamaco. Taste of Summer Collaborative four-course dinner from Swine & Sons, La Femme du Fromage and Central 28 Beer Co. Friday, 7-10 pm; Swine & Sons, 595 W. Fairbanks Ave., Winter Park; $65; 407-636-7601; swineandsons.com.

LEARNING Small Development Workshop A daylong session designed to introduce the principles and implementation mechanisms behind neighborhood based development projects. Thursday, 8 am-5 pm; Orange County Regional

History Center, 65 E. Central Blvd.; $205; 407836-8500; incrementaldevelopment.org.

THEWEEK

CIVICS

SPORTS

The Milk Mixer An introduction to Orlando’s newest Main Street Program and a networking event for local residents and businesses. Thursday, 6-8 pm; The Plaza Live, 425 N. Bumby Ave.; free; 407-228-1220; plazaliveorlando.com.

Critical Mass Community street bike ride from Loch Haven to downtown. Friday, 5:30 pm; Loch Haven Park, 777 E. Princeton St.; free; 407-246-2283.

LITERARY Diverse Word Spoken word open mic. Tuesday, 8 pm; Dandelion Communitea Cafe, 618 N. Thornton Ave.; free; 407-3621864; dandelioncommunitea.com. Little Girl Thinks Book Release Party Book release party for a mature children’s book by Huey Anderson. Sunday, 4 pm; Henao Contemporary Center, 5601 Edgewater Drive; $5-$7; henaocenter.com. Rumor Live music and spoken word. Sunday, 7 pm; The Abbey, 100 S. Eola Drive; $15; 407-704-6261; abbeyorlando.com.

Firecracker 5K Patriotic fun run. Tuesday, 7 am; Avalon Park Town Center, 13001 Founders Square Drive; $15; 407-658-6565; avalonpark.com. Orlando City B vs. Cincinnati Soccer. Saturday, 8:30 pm; Orlando City Stadium, 655 W. Church St.; $10; 855-675-2489; orlandocitysc.com. Orlando Pride vs. Chicago Red Stars Women’s professional soccer. Saturday, 5 pm; Orlando City Stadium, 655 W. Church St.; $22-$100; 855-675-2489; orlandocitysc.com. Snowbird Bombers vs. Heat Wave Hellcats Orlando Roller Derby. Saturday, 4:30 pm; Barnett Park, 4801 W. Colonial Drive; $8-$10; orlandorollerderby.com.

Safe Words Toast-Off Event Competitive toasting event. Thursday, 8 pm; The Milk Bar, 2424 E. Robinson St.; free; 407-896-4954.

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HOLIDAY Geek Cheesy ’Merican Dance Night Fourth of July dance party with free grilled cheese sandwiches. Saturday, 9 pm; The Geek Easy, 114 S. Semoran Blvd., Winter Park; free; 407-332-9636. Vegan Fourth of July Picnic Annual vegan potluck benefitting Kindred Spirits Sanctuary. Saturday, 2-6 pm; Mead Garden, 1300 S. Denning Drive, Winter Park; $5-$10; arff.org. Fourth of July Party Celebrate independence with grilled meat and patriotic themed decorations. Sunday, 4:30-10 pm; FUSE-Young Adults, 2021 W. State Rd. 426, Oviedo; free. America the Booty-ful: A Patri-erotic Show Burlesque variety cabaret with a patriotic theme. Monday, 9 pm; St. Matthew’s Tavern, 1300 N. Mills Ave.; $5. Baldwin Park Independence Day Bash This annual event kicks off with a festival in the Village Center of Baldwin Park and ends with a choreographed fireworks show over Lake Baldwin. Monday, 6-11 pm; Harbor Park, 4990 New Broad St.; free; 407-442-2666; baldwinparkevents.com. Independence Day Celebration An oldfashioned Independence Day celebration with live music and fireworks at dusk. Monday, 5 pm; Elizabeth Evans Park, 510 N Baker St., Mount Dora; free; ci.mount-dora.fl.us. July 4th at DoveCote Chef Andrae Bailey hosts a special summer barbecue at DoveCote with all proceeds benefitting Feeding Children Everywhere. Tuesday, 3-10 pm; DoveCote, 390 N. Orange Ave.; various menu prices; 407-930-1700; dovecoteorlando.com. Red, Hot & Boom Big name performers, food, drinks and fireworks. Monday, 4-11 pm; Cranes Roost Park, 274 Cranes Roost Blvd., Altamonte Springs; free; 407-571-8863; altamonte.org. Red, White & Brew Two days of drink specials, games, giveaways and more. Monday-Tuesday, 9 pm; Wall Street Plaza, Wall and Court streets; free; 407-849-0471; wallstplaza.net. 4th of July Celebration Live entertainment, drinks, food trucks, carnival games, inflatables and fireworks. Tuesday, 5-9 pm; Oviedo Mall, 1700 Oviedo Marketplace Blvd., Oviedo; free; 407-971-5590; cityofoviedo.net. Celebration of Freedom Independence Day celebration with live entertainment, food, kids activities, vendors and fireworks. Tuesday, 5-9:30 pm; Central Winds Park, 1000 E. State Road 434, Winter Springs; free; winterspringsfl.org. Disney’s Celebrate America! A Fourth

THEWEEK of July concert in the sky. Tuesday, 9 pm; Magic Kingdom, Walt Disney World Resort, Lake Buena Vista; cost of admission; 407824-4321; disneyworld.disney.go.com. Fireworks at the Fountain Fortieth anniversary of fireworks at Lake Eola Fountain. Featuring family-friendly activities, live music and a spectacular fireworks show. Tuesday, 4-10 pm; Lake Eola Park, North Rosalind Avenue and East Washington Street; free; 407-246-2728; cityoforlando.net. Fireworks on the 4th Celebration with fireworks, a live Motown tribute, food, inflatable attractions for kids and more. Tuesday, 5-9 pm; Apopka Amphitheater, 3710 Jason Dwelley Parkway, Apopka; free; apopka.net. Fourth of July Celebration Live patriotic music, food, family activities and more. Tuesday, 9 am-noon; Central Park, Winter Park, North Park Avenue and West Morse Boulevard, Winter Park; free; cityofwinterpark.org. Fourth of July on the Rooftop Drinks, live entertainment and breathtaking views of city fireworks displays. Tuesday, 4-11 pm; M Lounge, 2000 N. Orange Ave.; free; 407-448-1631; mloungebar.com. Independence Day at Highball & Harvest A buffet that pays homage to the cuisine of the independence era – with a Southern twist. Reservations required. Tuesday, 5:30 pm; Highball and Harvest, Ritz-Carlton Orlando Grande Lakes, 4012 Central Florida Parkway; $55; 407-393-4422; ritzcarlton.com. Independence Day at SeaWorld Tuesday; SeaWorld, 7007 SeaWorld Drive; cost of admission; 407-363-2613; seaworld.com. Independence Day at Universal A special version of the popular Universal360: A Cinesphere Spectacular. Tuesday; Universal Studios, 6000 Universal Blvd.; cost of admission; 407-363-8000; universalorlando.com. Independence Day Parade A patriotic tribute parade. Tuesday, 10 am; Downtown Mount Dora, East Fifth Avenue and North Donnelly Street, Mount Dora; free; ci.mount-dora.fl.us. Star Spangled Sanford Live entertainment and fireworks over Lake Monroe. Tuesday, 4-10 pm; Fort Mellon Park, 1000 E. First St., Sanford; free; sanfordfl.gov. Symphony Under the Stars An evening of fireworks and patriotic and Pops classic presented by the Brevard Symphony Orchestra. Tuesday, 8-11 pm; Cocoa Riverfront Park, 401 Riveredge Blvd., Cocoa; free; 321-242-2024; bevardsymphony.com. n orlandoweekly.com

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B Y D A N S AVA G E

I had a great time at the live taping of the Savage Lovecast at Chicago’s Music Box Theatre. Audience members submitted questions, and I tackled as many as I could over two hours with the welcome and hilarious assistance of comedian Kristen Toomey. Here are some of the questions we didn’t get to before they gave us the hook. If your partner’s social media makes you uncomfortable – whether it’s the overly friendly comments they get on their photos or vice versa (their overly friendly comments on other people’s photos) – do you have the right to say something? You have the right to say something – the First Amendment applies to relationships, too – but you have two additional rights and one responsibility: the right to refrain from reading the comments, the right to unfollow your partner’s social-media accounts and the responsibility to get over your jealousy. A couple invited me to go on a trip as their third and to have threesomes. I am friends with the guy, and there is chemistry. But I have not met the girl. I’m worried that there may not be chemistry with her. Is there anything I can do to build chemistry or at least get us all comfortable enough to jump into it? Get this woman’s phone number, exchange a few photos and flirty texts, and relax. Remember: You’re the very special guest star here – it’s their job to seduce you, not the other way around. My partner really wants an open relationship; I really don’t. He isn’t the jealous type; I am. We compromised, and I agreed to a threesome. I want to meet him in the middle, but I really hate the idea of even a threesome and can’t stop stressing about it. What should I do? You should end this relationship yourself or you can let an ill-advised, sure-to-be-disastrous threesome end it for you. Any dating advice for people who are gay and disabled? Move on all fronts: Go places and do things – as much as your disability and budget allow – join gay dating sites, be open about your disability, be open to dating other disabled people. And take the advice of an amputee I interviewed for a column a long, long time ago: “So long as they don’t see me as a fetish object, I’m willing to date people who may be attracted to me initially because of my disability, not despite it.” Why do I say yes to dates if I love being alone? 50

Because we’re constantly told – by our families, our entertainments, our faith traditions – that there’s something wrong with being alone. The healthiest loners shrug it off and don’t search for mates, the complicit loners play along and go through the motions of searching for mates, and the oblivious loners make themselves and others miserable by searching for and landing mates they never wanted.

“ T H E M U S I C B OX ” inely attracted to girls? Is this a thing that happens after trauma? People react to trauma in all sorts of ways, some of them unpredictable. And trauma has the power to unlock truths or obscure them. I’m sorry you were raped, and I encourage you to explore these issues with a counselor. Rape Victim Advocates (rapevictimadvocates.org) can help you find a qualified counselor.

My boyfriend refuses to finish inside me. When he’s about to come, he pulls out and comes on my chest. Every time. I told him I have an IUD and there’s no risk of pregnancy. How do I remain a feminist when my boyfriend comes on my chest every Traditionally, straight couples exchange night? I know he loves me, but I feel very strap-on dildos to mark their six-month objectified. anniversary. A woman who enjoys having someone come Gay guy, late 20s. What’s the best tim- on her chest doesn’t have to surrender her ing – relative to meals and bowel move- feminist card for letting someone come on her chest. But you don’t enjoy it – it makes ments – to have anal sex? you feel objectified in the wrong way. (Most Butts shouldn’t be fucked too soon after a of us, feminists included, enjoy being appremeal or too soon before a bowel movement. ciated for our parts and our smarts.) Use For more info, read the late, great Dr. Jack your words: “I don’t like it when you come Morin’s Anal Pleasure and Health: A Guide on my chest. So that’s over.” He’ll have to for Men, Women and Couples – which can respect that limit or he’ll have to go. If he be read before, during, and after meals and/ doesn’t feel comfortable coming inside you, IUD or no IUD, you’ll have to respect his or bowel movements. choice. He can pull out and come somewhere else – in his own hand, on his own belly or in My sister’s husband describes himself a condom. as sexually “vanilla.” She says she hasn’t had an orgasm without a vibrator in seven My boyfriend wants me to talk more in years. They are currently separated, and bed. I am not a shy person, but making he wants her back. If he makes some sentences during sex doesn’t come natulifestyle changes (stops smoking so much rally to me – though I am very uninhibited weed, goes to the gym), is there hope for with my vocals! What’s a good way to get her sex life? more comfortable talking during sex?

Are you looking for a fun new friend? Meet Checkers!

My boyfriend keeps talking about how much he would like for me to peg him. (I’m female.) Should I wait for him to buy a contraption or surprise him myself? We’ve been dating only three months.

Does your sister want him back? If so, taking him back is the only way to find out if he’s willing to make these lifestyle changes and make them permanently. I went to a big kink event. Why are the people so fucking creepy? How can you find kinky folks who aren’t super pervy? They’re hanging out with the kinky folks who aren’t super judgy. Three great dates followed by a micropenis. What do I do? Him: 6-foot-4, giant belly. Me: 5-foot-5, normal proportions. Great guy, but the sex sucked. If you require an average-to-large penis to enjoy sex, don’t keep seeing this guy. He needs to find someone who thinks – or someone who knows – tongues, fingers, brains, kinks, etc., can add up to great sex. As a trauma/rape survivor, I found myself attracted to girls afterward. Is this because I’m scared of men or am I genu-

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017

orlandoweekly.com

Tell him what you’re gonna do (“I’m gonna suck that dick”), tell him what you’re doing (“I’m sucking that dmmffhm”), tell him what you just did (“I sucked that dick”). Hey, Dan! I’m 27 and I just lost my virginity. Thanks for all the help! You’re welcome!

On the Lovecast, Dan chats with the author of Everybody Lies: savagelovecast.com. mail@savagelove.net

Checkers (A379650) is an 8-year-old dog who came to us as a stray. He is super sweet and friendly, and he can’t wait to find a forever home to spend his golden years in. Checkers is very mellow and laid-back. He enjoys attention and he likes to be petted. His ideal home would be one where he can relax and be spoiled with love. For the month of June, dance on over to Orange County Animal Services and participate in our Meow and Bow Wow Luau adoption promotion! The adoption fee will be reduced to either $5, $10 or $15. Fees includes sterilization, vaccines and microchip identification. Periwinkle’s adoption fee has been waived due to her heartworm disease.    Orange County Animal Services is located at 2769 Conroy Road in Orlando, Florida near the Mall at Millenia. The shelter is open 10 a.m. through 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and  from 1 p.m. through 5 p.m. Sunday. For more information, please call 407-8363111 or visit ocnetpets.com.


Marketplace REWARD OF UP TO $17,000 If you have any information or details of the crime featured below, you may be eligible for a reward of up to $17,000. On September 25, 2016 at approximately 3:53 a.m., Orange County deputies responded to 4729 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Orlando, FL regarding a shooting. Two (2) victims were transported to ORMC and Christian Santiago was later pronounced deceased. He succumbed to a fatal gunshot wound. If you have any information on this homicide, please call Crimeline. You will remain anonymous. 800-423-TIPS - crimeline. org. No Caller ID No Recorders No Hassles Cash for cars and trucks Running or not Any Condition 352-771-6191. WANTED - All motorhomes, fifth wheels and travel trailers. Cars, vans and trucks any condition. Cash paid on the spot. Call 954-789-7530.

Misc Do you have Osteoarthritis? –

Osteoarthritis studies are enrolling now. Those who qualify may receive*: -Compensation which varies by study up to $1,000 -No-cost study-related care from doctors -No-cost study medication. Call today at 866-290-5847 Or visit www.OAresearchstudies. com. *In a clinical research study, the participants may receive investigational study product or may receive an inactive substance, or placebo, depending on the study design. Participants receive study-related care from a doctor/research team for the duration of the study. Reasonable payments will be made for participation and the length of the study may vary.

Real Estate ALL AREAS Free Roommate Service @ RentMates.com. Find the perfect roommate to complement your personality and lifestyle at RentMates.com! (AAN CAN)

Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 03 CASE NO.: DP14-369 IN THE INTEREST OF: Z.L., a male child, DOB: 03/01/2013 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA To: Kathy Lodge, Address unknown. WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren), a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Timothy R. Shea on 2nd day of August, 2017, at 9:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS/THESE CHILD(REN). IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD(REN) NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 14th day of June, 2017. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT (Court Seal) By: (Signed) Deputy Clerk. This summons has been issued at the request of: Stacy McDuffie, Esq., Florida Bar No.:56020, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 822 S. Kirkman Road, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811, (407) 563-2380 - Telephone, Stacy.mcduffie@ myflfamilies.com.

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Patina Orlando LLC, of 1150 S. Olive St., Suite TGL-25, Los Angeles CA, 90015, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Tutto Italia Ristorante It is the intent of the undersigned to register Tutto Italia Ristorante with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 6/19/17

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 03/Shea/Pine Hills CASE NO.: DP14-339 IN THE INTEREST OF: M.H., a female child, DOB: 02/22/2017 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA To: Latonya Burgess,, Address unknown. WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren), a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Timothy R. Shea on 15th day of August, 2017, at 9:30 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS/THESE CHILD(REN). IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD(REN) NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 20th day of June, 2017. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT (Court Seal) By: (Signed) Deputy Clerk. This summons has been issued at the request of: Layali Salem, Esq., Florida Bar #0111746, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 822 S. Kirkman Road, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811, (407) 5632380 - Telephone,Layali.salem@ myflfamilies.com.

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Patina Orlando LLC, of 1150 S. Olive St., Suite TGL-25, Los Angeles CA, 90015, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Morimoto Asia It is the intent of the undersigned to register Morimoto Asia with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 6/19/17

IN THE COUNTY COURT, FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DUVAL COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 16-2017- CC-002923XXXX-MA, DIVISION: CC-F JOSUE GONZALEZ, an individual Plaintiff, v. JOSEPH LIBERIS and HID UNLIMITED, LLC, a Florida corporation, Defendants. NOTICE OF ACTION TO: HID Unlimited, LLC, a Florida Limited Liability Company and Joseph Liberies c/o Joseph Liberies, its Registered Agent 9215 East Colonial Drive, Orlando, FL 32817 YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you by JOSUE GONZALEZ, to enforce his rights under a written contract, and that you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to the Plaintiff’s counsel: Mills Legal Services, P.A., 301 West Bay Street, Suite 1493, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, not less than 28 nor more than 60 days of the first date of publication of this Notice, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court, at 501 W. Adams Street, Jacksonville, Florida 32202, before service on Plaintiff or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a Default may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. DATED this 9th day of May, 2017. RONNIE FUSSELL, Duval County Clerk of Court, /s/ Deputy Clerk.

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JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017 ● ORLANDO WEEKLY

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Legal, Public Notices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 03/Shea/Pine Hills CASE NO.: DP16-719 IN THE INTEREST OF: B.C., a male child, DOB: 10/24/2016 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA To: Sara Jo Barraza, address unknown WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren), a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Timothy R. Shea on 31st day of July, 2017, at 11:00 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS/THESE CHILD(REN). IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD(REN) NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 21st day of June, 2017. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT (Court Seal) By: (Signed) Deputy Clerk. This summons has been issued at the request of: Layali Salem, Esq., Florida Bar #0111746, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 822 S. Kirkman Road, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811, (407) 563-2380 - Telephone,Layali. salem@myflfamilies.com.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: ABA FOREIGN USED AUTO PARTS & AUTO SALES gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/10/2017, 09:00 am at 366 N COUNTY ROAD 13 ORLANDO, FL 32833-3325, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. ABA FOREIGN USED AUTO PARTS & AUTO SALES reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 2008 BMW X5, vin # 5UXFE83548L165690

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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 03/Shea/Pine Hills CASE NO.: DP16-719 IN THE INTEREST OF: B.C., a male child, DOB: 10/24/2016 SUMMONS AND NOTICE OF ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA To: Michael Childers, address unknown. WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child(ren), a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Timothy R. Shea on 31st day of July, 2017, at 11:00 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS/THESE CHILD(REN). IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD(REN) NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 21st day of June, 2017. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT (Court Seal) By: (Signed) Deputy Clerk. This summons has been issued at the request of: Layali Salem, Esq., Florida Bar #0111746, Children’s Legal Services, State of Florida, Department of Children and Families, 822 S. Kirkman Road, Suite 200, Orlando, FL 32811, (407) 563-2380 - Telephone,Layali. salem@myflfamilies.com.

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned, Patina Orlando LLC, of 1150 S. Olive St., Suite TGL-25, Los Angeles CA, 90015, pursuant to the requirements of the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations, is hereby advertising the following fictitious name: Via Napoli Ristorante E Pizzeria It is the intent of the undersigned to register Via Napoli Ristorante E Pizzeria with the Florida Department of State, Division of Corporations. Dated: 6/19/17

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR ORANGE COUNTY, FLORIDA DIVISION: 7/DAWSON ROBINSON SERVICE CENTER CASE NO.: DP08-429 In the Interest of: J. K. DOB: 11/22/2005, Minor Child. SUMMONS AND ADVISORY HEARING FOR TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS STATE OF FLORIDA TO: Howard King (father) 1625 Indiana Street, #A6 {Last known Address} Orlando, FL 32805 WHEREAS a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights under oath has been filed in this court regarding the above-referenced child, a copy of which is attached. You are hereby commanded to appear before Judge Daniel P. Dawson, on , July 21, 2017, at 9:00 a.m. at the Juvenile Justice Center, 2000 East Michigan Street, Orlando, Florida 32806, for a TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS ADVISORY HEARING. You must appear on the date and at the time specified. FAILURE TO PERSONALLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVISORY HEARING CONSTITUTES CONSENT TO THE TERMINATION OF PARENTAL RIGHTS TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE DATE AND TIME SPECIFIED, YOU MIGHT LOSE ALL LEGAL RIGHTS AS A PARENT TO THE CHILD NAMED IN THE PETITION ATTACHED TO THIS NOTICE. Pursuant to Sections 39.802(4)(d) and 63.082(6)(g), Florida Statutes, you are hereby informed of the availability of private placement with an adoption entity, as defined in Section 63.032(3), Florida Statutes. WITNESS my hand and seal of this Court at Orlando, Orange County, Florida this 1st day of June 2017. This summons has been issued at the request of: Andrea Beth Ashcraft, Esquire, Florida Bar No.: 0433871, Senior Attorney for State of Florida, Children’s Legal Services, Department of Children and Families, 882 S. Kirkman Road, Ste 200, Orlando, FL 32811, 407-563- 2317. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT, By /s/ Deputy Clerk, (Court Seal).

NOTICE OF ACTION RE: The Florida Educator Certificate of: Hugh F Broomes, 4709 South Ferncreek Avenue, Orlando, FL 32806 Notice is hereby given to Hugh F Broomes, Respondent of an administrative complaint seeking disciplinary action against his Florida Educator Certificate. This notice shall constitute service of the administrative complaint, which shall be filed with Education Practices Commission. If Respondent wishes to respond to the administrative complaint, he must contact Professional Practices Services at 850/245-0438 by July 20, 2017. Respondent who fails to file a written request for a hearing by this date shall waive his rights, and the complaint will be considered by the Education Practices Commission for final action.

ORLANDO WEEKLY ● JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017 ● orlandoweekly.com

LOST OR ABANDONED PROPERTY FOUND OR RECOVERED WITHIN THE CITY LIMITS OF ORLANDO, FLORIDA. PROPERTY NOT CLAIMED WILL EITHER BE SURRENDERED TO THE FINDERS OR RETAINED FOR USE BY THE DEPARTMENT. CITY LIMITS OF ORLANDO, FLORIDA PICTURE IDENTIFICATION IS REQUIRED. JUNE 2017 1. CELLPHONES 3300 BLK ECCLESTON ST 2. LAPTOP/ IPAD/ CELLPHONES/ CAMERA/ WATCH/ COMPUTER ACCESSORIES LAKEMONT/ COMMON WAY RD 3. CELLPHONES 500 BLK W WASHINGTON ST 4. CELLPHONE 700 BLK S SEMORAN BV 5. CELLPHONES 6200 BLK CONTESSA DR 6. CELLPHONE/CASE E. WASHINGTON ST 7. CELLPHONE/CASE 900 BLK TEATRO CT 8. CELLPHONES/WATCH 2500 BLK BETTY ST 9. TABLET/SOFT CLOTH BAG 5500 BLK CONROY RD 10. LAPTOP/CASH REGISTER TILLS 4300 BLK CROSSROADS CT 11. CELLPHONE/CASE W. WASHINGTON ST 12. BABY STROLLER S. MAGNOLIA AV 13. BIKE 800 BLK N EOLA DR 14. BIKE LAKE HIGHLAND/FERRIS AV 15. BIKE 400 BLK E JACKSON ST 16. BIKE CARTER ST/TAMPA AV 17. BIKE NARCOOSEE/SAVANNAH PARK 18. BIKE NARCOOSEE/SAVANNAH PARK 19. MONEY 900 BLK TEATRO CT 20. MONEY 4400 BLK CURRY FORD RD 21. MONEY 2800 BLK SHINING WILLOW TR FOR INFO CALL (407) 246-2445, MONDAYS – THRU- THURSDAYS, 8:00 AM TILL 4:30 PM

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that Mindful Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at the following times and locations: July 18, 2017 2:30 p.m. at the Mindful Storage facility located at: 900 Cypress Pkwy. Kissimmee, Fl. 34759 (321) 732-6032. The personal goods stored therein by the following: #2113 - Household Items, #2134 – House Hold Items, # 2087 – Boxes Furniture Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Mindful Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property.

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATIVE ACTION STATE OF FLORIDA, OFFICE OF FINANCIAL REGULATION COLONIAL STAR INC., d/b/a COLONIAL STAR AUTO CENTER and MAURICIO F. DE MANOEL Administrative Proceeding Docket No. 67978 Colonial Star Inc., d/b/a Colonial Star Auto Center and Mauricio F. De Manoel YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an Administrative Complaint (with Notice of Rights) has been filed against you by the State of Florida, Office of Financial Regulation, for failure to comply with certain requirements of Chapter 520, Florida Statutes. As such, your written defenses, if any, must be received at the address provided below by 5:00pm ET, on July 28th, 2017. FAILURE TO RESPOND AS PRESCRIBED will result in a default entered against you regarding the allegations and penalties contained in the Administrative Complaint, including but not limited to a revocation of your license, an administrative fine of $18,700 and restitution in the amount of $7,486.14. A copy of the Administrative Complaint may be obtained from, and your response must be filed with the Agency Clerk of the State of Florida, Office of Financial Regulation as follows: Agency Clerk, State of Florida, Office of Financial Regulation, Post Office Box 8050, Tallahassee, FL 32314-8050, Email: Agency. Clerk@flofr.com, Tel: (850) 4109889, Fax: (850) 410-9663. A copy of your response should be sent to: A copy of your response should be sent to: William Oglo, Assistant General Counsel, State of Florida, Office of Financial Regulation, 200 East Gaines Street, Suite 550, Tallahassee, FL 32399-0376, Tel: (850) 410-9887. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12, 7/19. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: ABA FOREIGN USED AUTO PARTS & AUTO SALES gives Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 07/10/2017, 09:00 am at 366 N COUNTY ROAD 13 ORLANDO, FL 32833-3325, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. ABA FOREIGN USED AUTO PARTS & AUTO SALES reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. SRX9556 1972 R R.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: Pursuant to Florida Statute 713.78 on JULY 22, 2017 at 8am, Mike’s Towing, 3141 Sharpe Rd., Apopka, FL will sell the following vehicle(s):2001 CADI VIN #1G6KE57Y71U262940. Seller reserves the right to bid and to refuse any/all bids. Sold as is, no warranty. Terms Cash.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION FOR MONIES DUE ON STORAGE LOCKERS LOCATED AT UHAUL COMPANY FACILITIES. STORAGE LOCATIONS AND TIMES ARE LISTED BELOW. ALL GOODS SOLD ARE HOUSEHOLD CONTENTS, MISCELLANEOUS OR RECOVERED GOODS. ALL AUCTIONS ARE HELD TO SATISFY OWNER’S LIEN FOR RENT AND FEES IN ACCORDANCE WITH FLORIDA STATUTES, SELF STORAGE ACT, SECTIONS 83.806 AND 83.807, STARTS AT 8 am and RUNS CONTINUOUSLY. Uhaul Ctr Ocoee-11410 W. Colonial Drive-Ocoee 7/12/17 1724 John Pownell 3346 Marcus Pruitt 1309 Rhonda TownsendAbraham 1534 Kyle Bock 3021 Colleen Spotts 3367-71 Janice Okoye 1402-04 Adeeb Salem 1214 Sabrina Flowers Uhaul Stg Haines City-3307 Hwy 17-92 W-Haines City 7/12/17 F0678 Martha Collier H0927 Erik Lancaster G0793 William Marsh F0663 Cynthia Davis F0623 Jasika Rojas G0773 Loures Cavilaa G0743 Noyda Feliciano E0515 Claude Laguerre Uhaul Ctr Hunters Creek-13301 S. Orange Blossom Trail-Orlando 7/12/17 3502 Damaris Nieves 2100 Kelly Van Olffen 1707 Jyel Grave 1719 Belgret King 1222 Alfredo Gutierrez 1701 Lee Taylor 3165 Sherry Sheila Uhaul Stg Gatorland- 14651 Gatorland Dr-Orlando 7/12/17 1207 Ruben Ramos 105 Angel Moreno 887 Vivian Cabrera 437 Jalekie Francis 940 Juanita Figueroa.

NOTICE OF SALE Vehicles will be sold as is, no warranty. Seller reserves the right to refuse any bid. Terms of bids are cash only. Buyer must have funds on hand at time of sale: 1996 Mitsubishi VIN# 4A3AK34Y6TE275568 1998 Lexus VIN# JT8BF28G5W0125667 2010 BMW VIN# WBAPH7C57AE129605 2002 Honda VIN# 1HGEM22982L045322 To be sold at auction at 8:00 a.m. on July 12, 2017, 7301 Gardner Street, Winter Park, FL. 32792 Constellation Towing & Recovery LLC

NOTICE OF SALE Vehicles will be sold as is, no warranty. Seller reserves the right to refuse any bid. Terms of bids are cash only. Buyer must have funds on hand at time of sale. 2012 HARLEY DAVIDSON VIN# 1HD4LE212CC453713 2006 MAZDA VIN# JM1CR29L960125230 To be sold at auction at 8:00AM on JULY 17tH, 2017, at 2500 N. Forsyth rd, Orlando Fl 32807. Around The Clock Towing inc.


Legal, Public Notices Notice of Public Sale: Pursuant to F.S. 713.78 on July 14, 2017 at 9:00 am, Riker’s Roadside Services, LLC, 630 E Landstreet Rd, Orlando, FL 32824, will sell the following vehicles and/ or vessels. Seller reserves the right to bid. Sold as is, no warranty. Seller guarantees no title, terms cash. Seller reserves the right to refuse any or all bids; 2HKRL1867YH593206 2000/Hond 4A3AB36FX7E061054 2007/Mits 1GTHG35RX11178078 2001/GMC JM1TA221511712057 2001/Mazd 2G1FP32P9R2175465 1994/Chev 2G1FP22P4P2127993 1993/Chev 1FMZU74WX5UA92510 2005/Ford JN8AZ08T55W313062 2005/Nissan 1UYVS25084U129303 2004/Utility JA3AY31C1VU005908 1997/Mits KNADE123566037239 2006/Kia KMHCT5AE8DU127486 2013/Hyun JT2AC52L2V0242269 1997/Toyot WBAFR7C54CC816919 2012/BMW JB7FL29E2HP060425 1987/Dodg JA4LS31R62J033663 2002/Mits 2G4WS52MXX1514188 1999/Buick JT3VN39WXN8036856 1992/Toyot 1FMZU62EX2ZC25060 2002/Ford WBAFA53531LM79684 2001/BMW 5XXGV4L2XGG117453 2016/Kia 1FADP3K23GL283683 2016/Ford JM1DKDC74H0144982 2017/Mazd 5YFBURHE6FP330242 2015/Toyot 5N1DR2MN4HC627296 2017/Niss 1FUJGLBG6GLHF9862 2016/Freightliner 3N1AB7AP8FY340257 2015/Nissan JM2UF3139P0355507 1993/Mazd 3VWDP7AJ3CM085170 2012/Volk 1HGCP2F80AA079765 2010/Hond 2G2WP552261119103 2006/Pont 4V4NC9EG1BN532035 2011/Volv 1C3EL56U91N525118 2001/Chry 4A3AK34T48E037228 2008/Mits 1FMFU17595LA92359 2005/Volk

JT8BF22G7V0009474 1997/Lexus WVGZM77L35D073069 2005/Volk JN8BT08VX6W206551 2006/Nissan JS3TY92V014105443 2001/Suzi WAULT64B84N007450 2004/Audi JN1CA21DXVT211349 1997/Niss 2C4RDGBG9CR298671 2012/Dodg 9BWKE61J034074879 2003/Volk 1FMCU027X9KA33368 2009/Ford 1GMDU23E42D129780 2002/Pont 5XYKUDA25CG291663 2012/Kia JN1AZ34D33T116114 2003/Niss. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under The Florida Self Storage Facility Act Statutes (Section 83.801-83.809). The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on, Thursday, July 13th, 2017 at 10:00 AM, on lockerfox.com said property has been stored and which are located at: iStorage, 3400 Forsyth Rd, Winter Park FL 32792 Name, Unit #, Contents: Cindy McGraw 15 Boxes, Totes, Luggage Cindy McGraw 17 Furniture, Boxes, Shelving Ruth McGraw 20 Furniture, Boxes, Totes Ruth McGraw 21 Furniture, Boxes, Totes Clay Inman 228 Furniture, Bags, Boxes Alecea Keiton 456 Boxes, Luggage, Basket Kevin Kapiszka 492 Furniture, Boxes, Totes Charles Newberry 945 1976 Lincoln Continental VIN# 6Y89A918929 Owner: Charles Newberry Charles Newberry 949 1972 Ford Maverick VIN# 2X92F274199 Owner: Charles Newberry Michael Wysong, 225, Wood, Tools, Paint, Shelving, Paintings Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase by cash only. All purchased items are sold as is, where is, and must be removed at the time of the sale. Sale is subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between owner and obligated party. Dated this 21st day of June and 28th day of June, 2017. Notice is hereby given that Extra Space Storage will sell at public auction, to satisfy the lien of the owner, personal property described below belonging to those individuals listed below at location indicated: 1751 Fortune Rd Kissimmee FL 34744, 407-414- 5303 on 07/18/17 @ 11:00 am: Calgera Hannon 5028 household goods & furniture, V Properties Inc 3015 furniture & boxes, Stefanie Sanchez 3103

bins & bags, Anibal Cruz 5062 boxes & furniture, Bienvenida Germosen 5056 household goods & furniture, Moises Rivera 1013 household goods & furniture, Denise Mcray 3084 household goods, Michael Lawrence 5013 household goods, Jason Mixon 2097 three bedroom, entertainment center, boxes & toys, Jeanette V Perez 2099 two bedroom, dressers, boxes, couch, furniture. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the above referenced facility in order to complete the transaction. Extra Space Storage may refuse any bid and may rescind any purchase up until the winning bidder takes possession of the personal property. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will sell, to satisfy lien of the owner, at public sale by competitive bidding on July 18 2017 at the times and locations listed below. The personal goods stored there in by the following: 1:30p.m. at the Extra Space Storage facility located at: 4390 Pleasant Hill Rd, Kissimmee, FL 34746 (407) 944-1408 Carlos Reyes unit 330 house hold goods, Jonathan Edmunds unit 501, house hold items, Ingrid Allinson unit 479 furniture, Vincent Williams unit 811 Hholds items, bedroom set, dining room set, washer, dryer, Miguel Maldonado unit 5234 Hhold goods, Edmund Bruce Salvati unit 262 Hhold goods, personal items, Mitchell Andrea Wiles unit 814 Hhold goods, personal items, Melishea Galletti unit 597 Mattresses and boxes, Ismael Antonio Centeno Ortiz unit 542 construction equipment, Diana Serrano unit 5294 Hhold goods, Wenona Torres unit 443 Hhold goods, Jerrita Teel unit 5088 Furniture, Karen Gilkes unit 5053 Hhold goods, Buck Austin Johnson unit 509 Hhold goods, personal items, Julio Roman unit 504, Hhold goods, personal items, Amanda Mills Wright unit 5080 mattresses, boxes, couches, tables, dresser, Eunice Patricia Fagan unit 146 personal items, Hhold goods, Ackeel Gaynor unit 309 Hhold goods, personal items. Purchases must be made with cash only and paid at the time of sale. All goods are sold as is and must be removed at the time of purchase. Extra Space Storage reserves the right to bid. Sale is subject to adjournment. Thank You, Extra Space Storage.

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REQUEST FOR BIDS: COMANCO Environmental Corporation invites Contractors to bid on the ORANGE COUNTY SOLID WASTE CELL 9-10 LEACHATE PUMP STATION NO. 1 (IFB NO. Y17-774-RM). Certified Orange County M/WBE Contractors and Suppliers are encouraged to participate. Scope of Work: Survey, Shoring, Electrical, Concrete, Asphalt, Aggregate Hauling, Sawcutting, Railing/Fence, and Pipe Materials. Plans & specifications may be obtained by contacting Jeff Ulisney at julisney@comanco. com or 813-988- 8829. Bids will be received until Wednesday, July 5, 2017, at 5 pm.

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JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017 ● ORLANDO WEEKLY

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orlandoweekly.com/jobs enter job number to locate position ARNP Pediatrics - Part-time Orlando Health Physician Associates 6247123

Employment Business Specialist for Pegasus, Orlando, FL to provd. inf. to mgt. abt prosp. bus. Oppty. w/ suppl; Forecast & analy. ind.trends for Mkg. Str. Plng.; Analy. variety of hotel opt., tour svcs. opts. client to select svcs.; Dvlp. recomm. & proc. to improve opr. perf.; Analy. & id. trends & opts. from bus. prfm., lcl. news, & from our stat. DB; Req. BBA or fgn. equiv. & 2 yr. exp., F/T mail resume to Claudia @ 10747 Rocket Blvd. Orlando, FL 32824.

Health & Safety: EHS Prof. Americas for Siemens Energy Inc. (Orlando, FL) to drive Siemens Zero Harm Culture thru mgmt of Behavior Based Proc. Req Master in Occptl Health & Safety or rltd fld + 2 yrs exp in job offd or acpt alt occ. Alt, emp will acpt Bach in lsted flds + 5 yrs exp in job offd or acpt alt occ. Prior exp mst incl dmnstrtd exp in EHS Ldrship, incl lead cnstrction EHS Prog w/ min 2 yrs dev & mng prog at intl lvl; hnds on exp install, mng & lead behavior based obsrvtnl prog; & exp mng EHS on mult Site Proj in glbl envir. Mst hve cert in CSP from BCSP & Assoc Safety Prof.; Trainer OSHA 500 or 501, OSHA 510 & OSHA 511. ISO 14001 & OHSAS 18001 Internal Auditor; & Tap Root Incident Invstgtn. Up to 50% dom/ intl trvl. Offer of emplymnt w/ Siemens condtnd upon successful compltn of bckgrnd chck & drug screen, subj to applcble laws & regs. Mail resumes: Michael Kellermann, Siemens Corp, 3850 Quadrangle Blvd., MS: HRS-144, Orlando, FL 32817. Ref MK/DF. Must be athrzed to wrk in US permntly.

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Board Coordinator City of Orlando 6248631 Sales Manager Diamond Resorts International 6248125

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ORLANDO WEEKLY ● JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017 ● orlandoweekly.com

Student Tour Guide Full Sail University 6243959 Transportation Bus Driver – Full-time Walt Disney World Resort 6248286 Costume Cam Specialist Walt Disney World Resort 6248217 Client Services Agent Tourico Holidays Inc. 6247574 Surgical Technician St. Cloud Regional Medical Center 6248238 Police Officer City of Casselberry 6248198 Reservationist Embassy Suites Orlando - Lake Buena Vista South 6247959 Course Director - SHP4822 - Sports Broadcast Engineering Full Sail University 6243923 Shipping Specialist Pro Image Solutions 6246777 Industrial Maintenance Technician Spice World 6248962 General Cashier Caribe Royale Orlando 6248964 Executive Assistant Resell CNC 6248956 Community Engagement Liason Orange County Sheriff’s Office 6248963 Math Teacher - Middle and High School The Paragon School 6248959

Cook II Marriott International 6246770 Front Desk Associate Four Points By Sheraton Orlando International Drive 6248958 Engineer I Civil Universal Orlando 6248791 Designer/Artist - Merchandise Universal Orlando 6248776 Online Instructors Music Production The Los Angeles Film School 6248536 Vacation Sales Advisor Wyndham Vacation Ownership 6248537 Direct Marketing - Lead Generator New World Solar Energy 6247683 Bartender Paramount Hospitality Management 6248458 Personal Trainer / Wellness Coach YMCA of Central Florida 6245893 Financial Services Representative Levin Financial Group 6245826 Product Builder Caradonna Adventures 6247566 Butler - Server Lake Nona Golf & Country Club 6248010 Account Manager - Sales US Health Advisors 6248429 Assistant Program Manager ProActive Technologies Inc. 6248358


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JUNE 28-JULY 4, 2017 ● ORLANDO WEEKLY

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Orlando Weekly June 28, 2017  

Orlando Weekly June 28, 2017